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. . . a community of students, teachers, and administra- 
tors united in a cooperative search for that maturity 
of mind and spirit which alone makes possible the 
abundant life. 



TENNE Sf EYA » 

Organized in 1857 as Athor, c 

and sponsored then bv t£ C " s I FcmaIe College 

times, but it has bL„ ^, e f n . ch ""' ed " v «« 
Of the Method 5^^ "™ h 
A separate charter was issued in 1925 to 
Tennessee Wesleyan College by the State of 
Tennessee. It operated as a junior college 
from 1925 to 1954 and as a senior college 
since 1954. v 



TENNESSEE HISTORICAL COMMISSION 





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IN APPRECIATION TO 




THE REVEREND BISHOP ROY H SHORT, Litt.D. 

Resident Bishop, Nashville Area, The Methodist Church 

As Bishop of The Holston and Tennessee Annual Conferences of The 
Methodist Church, Roy H. Short has evidenced genuine interest in 
the programs of the colleges within his jurisdiction. Having visited 
the campus on several occasions during the past few years. Bishop 
Short has been enthusiastic concerning the development of the Col- 
lege toward full senior status. It is with sincere appreciation that the 
students, faculty, and administration acknowledge the interest and 
effort of Bishop Short. 



THE REVEREND MR. F. HEISSE JOHNSON, A.B., B.D., Ph.D. 

Director of Christian Higher Education and Development, Holston 
Conferences Colleges. 

The interest of The Reverend Dr. Heisse Johnson in Tennessee Wes- 
leyan College actually began in the Fall of 1953, when he became 
Dean of the College. From that time until his recent appointment to 
this Conference-wide post, Dr. Johnson worked diligently for the 
academic improvement of the institution and for the eventual recog- 
nition of Tennessee Wesley an as an outstanding four-year liberal arts 
college under the auspices of The Methodist Church. The College is 
grateful to Dr. Johnson for his services in the past and covets his 
continued interest in its future. 



THE CABINET 



THE REVEREND MR W. R. ROLLINS 

Abingdon District 

THE REVEREND MR CHARLES D. MEHAFFEY 

Big Stone Gap District 

THE REVEREND MR. C. E. LUNDY 

Chattanooga District 

THE REVEREND MR. M. C. WEIKEL 

Cleveland District 

THE REVEREND MR. W. F. BLACKARD 

Clinton District 

THE REVEREND MR. J. WOODFORD STONE 

Johnson City District 



THE REVEREND MR. RALPH W. MOHNEY 

Kmgsport District 

THE REVEREND MR A. B WING 

Knoxville District 

THE REVEREND MR. BEN B. ST. CLAIR 

Maiyville District 
THE REVEREND MR W. L PICKERING 

Xlornstown District 

THE REVEREND MR. SAM E. BRATTON 

Tazewell District 

THE REVEREND MR. JOE A. HARDIN 

WythtoiUi District 



THE HOLSTON CONFERENCE 




Special Called Session, The Holston Annual Conference. Central Methodist Church, 
Knoxville, Tennessee, November 7 — 8, 1958. 



For her entire history, Tennessee Wesleyan College has been related to some branch 
of The Methodist Church. During much of this time, the College has belonged to 
and received its major support from the Holston Annual Conference. The interest 
of the members of the Conference in the expanded program of the College has 
grown steadily through the years, and concurrent with the emphasis upon institu- 
tions of higher learning throughout The Methodist Church, Holston Conference 
has made a careful study of its three colleges and their needs and possibilities for 
further service. As an expression of their faith in the institutions, the members of 
the Conference held a special session in Knoxville on November 7 — 8, at which 
time they voted to undertake a two-million dollar fund-raising campaign, the 
major portion of the fund to be used for the religious programs on the campuses 
of institutions within the Conference and the three Conference colleges. All of 
those who are connected with Tennessee Wesleyan College deeply appreciate the 
loyalty of the Conference to the College, and every effort will be made to continue 
to be worthy of enthusiastic support and concern. 



DEDICATION 




Our 1959 NOCATULA dedication 
spotlight is on Professor William M. 
McGill with sincere appreciation for 
his unswerving loyalty and devotion 
of time and energy for the scholastic 
advancement of Tennessee Wesleyan 
College. Professor McGill holds a 
B.A. degree from Vanderbilt and 
has done additional graduate work 
at the University of Tennessee. After 
holding teaching positions at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee and the Univer- 
sity of Mississippi he came to Wesleyan 
in 1954. Since then Professor McGill 
has been serving as assistant professor 
of English. In addition to his position 
on the faculty, he is currently advisor 
for the NOCATULA and sponsor of 
the Eta Iota Tau Fraternity. Still 
going beyond the call of duty, Pro- 
fessor McGill has served as an in- 
spiration to many students by his 
personal counseling and his active 
participation in the religious life of 
Wesleyan. 

Because he has been to us a helper, a 
teacher and a friend; because he has 
made our lives at Tennessee Wesleyan 
College richer; and because his ex- 
ample of a dedicated Christian life 
has helped us spiritually; we dedicate 
this record of our lives at Tennessee 
Wesleyan College during 1958-59 to 
Professor William M. McGill. 



Professor William M. McGill 





The "Life of Riley"!? 




"Maggie always finds an easy way 
out!" 



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PRESIDENT AND DEAN OF THE COLEEGE 




LeROY A. MARTIN, A.B., S.T.B., M.A., D.D. 

As Tennessee Wesleyan College has worked during the past several 
years toward full recognition as a senior institution, the vision, the in- 
sight, and the determination of President Martin has been the major 
source of encouragement for faculty, students, and interested alumni 
and friends. Dr. Martin combines in a fashion not usual among college 
presidents administrative ability, a keen intellect, and a genuine ap- 
preciation of arts and letters interpreted within the context of the 
Christian view of life. These combined talents President Martin has 
given without reserve to the College and the Holston Conference. 



ROBERT C. MILDRAM, Ph.B., B.D., M.A., Ph.D. 

When Dr. F. Heisse Johnson assumed his Conference-wide post last 
year, the College began its search for a new Dean during this crucial 
period. The nomination and election of Dr. Mildram to this position 
brought to the campus one of the most versatile and penetrating minds 
to serve this institution during its entire history. Dean Mildram's wide 
experience in administration, student personnel work, and counseling 
are invaluable to him and to the College as he works with President 
Martin, the members of the faculty, and the student body to bring to 
more complete fruition the Wesleyan dream. 



ADMINISTRATION 



MARY NELLE GRAVES 

Administrative Secretary 

No single member of the administrative staff has been 
more enthusiastic and tireless in seeing the College 
through this crucial year than Mrs. Graves. Her insight 
and efficient management of the myriad of details that 
must be handled in President Martin's office are of 
genuine value to Dr. Martin and the institution. 





PAUL RIVIERE, B.S., M.A., B.D. 
Dean of Admissions and Registrar 

It is true that Dean Riviere's name has been the brunt 
of many comments by students of early American historv, 
but this is one year that he has had no time for midnight 
rides. His has been the responsibility of pages and pages 
of reports and statistics in preparation for the Southern 
Association, and to him each member of the community 
is grateful. 



R. E. BRANHAM, C.P.A. 
Bursar 

Perhaps it is no accident that the letters after Mr. 
Branhanrs name stand for "Certified Public Accountant," 
for in a very real sense he is accountable for the financial 
records of the College. His considerate nature and affable 
personality contribute greatly to the ease with which 
students part with their "gold." 




EDUCATION, APPLIED ARTS, 

AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 




Mr. Hutson, Dr. Walle, Miss Biddle, and Miss Puett. 



ALF H. WALLE, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. 
Professor of Education 
Director of Evening College 

FRANCES J. BIDDLE, B.S., A.M. 
Instructor in Physical Education 

M. CLIFTON SMITH, B.S., M.S., (not pictured) 
Associate Professor of Education, 
Mathematics and Science 
Director of Athletics 

WILLIAM BOYD CATE, B.S., M.A., (not pictured) 
Instructor in Physical Education and Basketball 
and Baseball Coach 



FRED PUETT, B.S., LL.B. (not pictured) 
Instructor in Commercial Subjects 

B. T. HUTSON, B.S., M.S. 

Associate Professor of Business Administration 

EUGENE SADLER, B.S., (not pictured) 
Instructor in Business Administration 

REVA PUETT, B.S., M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Home Economics and 

Assistant Dietitian 



10 



PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 




Mr. Short, Mr. Posey, Mr. Sterchi, Mr. Robbins, Dr. Mildram, and Mr. Bates. 



ROBERT C. MILDRAM, Ph.B., B.D., M.A., Ph.D. 
Dean and Professor of Religion and Philosophy 

THE REVEREND MR. RAY E. SHORT, A.B., B.D. THE REVEREND MR. WILMER B. ROBBINS, 
Associate Professor of Religion and Sociology B.Ed., B.A., B.D. 

Chaplain Instructor in Bible 



RABBI ABRAHAM FEINSTEIN, B.A., M.A., D.D. 

(not pictured) 

Instructor in the History of Judaism 



THE REVEREND MR. GORDON A. STERCHI, 
B.A., B.D. 
Instructor in Bible 



THE REVEREND MR. RALPH D. POSEY, 
B.A., B.D. 

Instructor in Bible 



THE REVEREND MR. LEONARD ALLEN 
BATES, A.B, B.D. 
Instructor in Bible 



11 



LANGUAGE, LITERATURE AND HUMANITIES 




Dr. Thompson, Mr. McGill, Mr. Rogers, Dr. Mill, Mrs. Myers, Miss Greenhoe, and Mr. Coble. 



ROWLAND M. HILL, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of English 

WILLIAM M. McGILL, B.A., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 

E. G. ROGERS, B.S., M.A. 
Associate Professor of English 

CLARYSE DAVIS MYERS, A.B., B.S. in L.S., M.A. 
Librarian 

HARRY W. COBLE, A.B., B.L.I., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Speech and Dramatics 



RICHARD N. THOMPSON, A.B., B.S., M.A., 
Dr-Ing., LL.B. 

Associate Professor of Modern Languages 

ALFRED JACK HOUTS, B.A., M.M. (not pictured) 
Associate Professor of Music and Choral Director 

MARY L. GREENHOE, B.M, M.M. 
Assistant Professor of Piano and Organ 

FRANCES S. GRAVES, B.A. (not pictured) 
Instructor in Art 

MARTHA B. HALE (not pictured) 
Instructor in Art 



12 



SOCIAL SCIENCE 




Mr. Riviere, Mr. Short, Dr. Bowman, and Mr. Coe. 



ALBERT H. BOWMAN, A.B., M.A, Ph.D. 
Professor of History 



J. VAN B. COE, A.B., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology 

ARTHUR H. MYERS, Ph.B., A.M., B.D. 
(not pictured) 
Instructor in Geography 

PAUL RIVIERE, B.S., M.A, B.D. 
Dean of Admissions and Registrar 
Associate Professor of History and Religion 



THE REVEREND MR. SHORT, A.B, B.D. 

Associate Professor of Religion and Sociology 
Chaplain 

J. WILL FOSTER, B.S., M.S. (not pictured) 
Student Teacher Supervisor 

JAMES C. GUFFEY, B.S. (not pictured) 
Instructor in Business Administration 



13 



NATURAL SCIENCE 




Dr. Wagner, Dr. Honaker, Dr. Johnson, Mr. Yates, and Mr. Smith. 



G. A. YATES, A.B., M.A. 
Professor of Mathematics 

M. CLIFTON SMITH, B.S., M.S. 
Associate Professor of Education, 
Mathematics and Science 
Director of Athletics 

BERNARD H. ZELLNER, B.S., M.S. (not pictured) 
Instructor in Mechanical Drawing 

CARL BOGGESS HONAKER, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics 



LEONARD J. WAGNER, B.S., M.A., OD. 
Assistant Professor of Biology and Chemistry 

RICHARD MANN JOHNSON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 
Professor of Biology 

HELEN M. RICHARDS, A.B., M.D. (not pictured) 
Assistant Professor of Biology 



14 



STAFF MEMBERS 





ROBBIE JEAN ENSMINGER, A.A., Secretary to the President 



NANCY HARRISON SEEPE, B.A., Secretary to the Dean. 





NANCY HUFF BROWN, Secretary to the Chaplain. 



NANCY W. WHITE, A.A., Secretary to the Registrar, and PATRICIA 
HOOPER, Stenographer for the Registrar. 




VIRGINIA KING, Secretary to the Bursar, and JUDY BURNETT, Stenog- 
rapher to the Bursar. 



LOUIE UNDERWOOD, Superintendent of 
Buildings and Grounds. 





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STAFF 




CLARYSE DAVIS MYERS 

Perhaps no member of the faculty or staff has worked more tirelessly toward the 
accreditation of Wesleyan as a senior college than Mrs. Myers. The organiza- 
tion and management of the library during this transition period has been a 
major task, and Mrs. Myers has successfully carried on her responsibilities 
while at the same time furthering her own professional training. 



VERA COE 

Mrs. Coe is energetic, versatile, and congenial. These qualities have stood her 
in good stead as assistant to Mrs. Myers. She is particularly talented in print- 
ing and illustrating, and her book displays in the library are attractive and 
stimulating. 




MARILYN S. JOHNSON 



ANNE GODSEY CATRON 



For several years Wesleyan has been in need of a book store which would An outstanding student, Mrs. Catron is now a full-time member of the library 



encourage and make possible the reading of good books which the student 
might own and enjoy. Since becoming manager of the book store, Mrs. John- 
son has improved the purchase and distribution of text books as well as pro- 
viding an attractive and varied selection of paper backs. 




staff, and she is especially valuable as the library holdings are being increased 
so rapidly. Her efficiency is a real help to both Mrs. Myers and Mrs. Coe. 




IDA RUTH LEWIS 



An understanding, kind person is Mrs. Lewis, contributing much to the staff 
as house mother of Lawrence Hall Dormitory. 



REBA PARSONS 

An important asset to the Ritter Hall Dormitory is Miss Parsons who is al- 
ways ready to help her girls in any way that she can. 



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NANCY FRENC 
Vice-President 



SENIORS 



QJJAIS AL-SHABIBI 

Baghdad, Iraq 

B.S.. Business Administration 



MAE LaVONNA BARBRA 

Cleveland, Tennessee 

B.S., Education 

Transfer from Tusculum College; Kappa 

Delta Phi 4. 



ANDREW JACKSON BROWN, Jr. 
Glendale Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
B.S., History 

Veterans' Club 1,2,3,4; Secretary 3; Student 
Christian Association 2,3,4; Student Min- 
isterial Association 3,4; President 3. 



EULA PERKINS BURNETT 
1 745 Maple Street 
Cleveland, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 




PHYLLIS DEAN BAKER 
427 Wabash Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Sigma Iota Chi 1,2,3,4; President 2,3; Secre- 
tary 4; Religious Life Council 2,3; Student 
Council 2,3; Social Life Committee 2,3; 
Pan-Hellenic 2,3. 



MILDRED ROWENA BELLAMY 

R.F.D. #6 

Kingsport, Tennessee 

B.S., Religion 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Life-Service 

Girls 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4. 



NANCY HUFF BROWN 
Glendale Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
B.A., Religion 

Zeta Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Secretary 2; 
Women's Athletic Association 2; Religious 
Life Council 1; Student Christian Associa- 
tion 1,2,3; Life-Service Girls 1,2,3,4; Secre- 
tary-Treasurer 2,3. 



ROSEANN MARIE CACCIOLA 
550 Main Street 
Maiden, Massachusetts 
B.A., English 

Alpha Beta 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4; 
Women's Athletic Association 3,4, Secretary- 
Treasurer 4; Drama Fraternity 4; Independ- 
ents 1,2,4; NOCATULA Staff 2, Typist; 
BULLDOG Staff 4, Feature Writer; WHO'S 
WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND 
UNIVERSITIES. 



GLENN CAGLE 

Box 263 

Madisonville, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Eta Iota 

Tau 4; Student Council 4; Senior Class 

President; Future Business Leaders of 

America 3; Veterans' Club 3,4. 




ROSEMARY LOMETA CARD 
Soddy, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Kappa Delta Phi 1,2,3,4; Women's Athletic 
Association 1,2,3,4; Student Christian As- 
sociation 2. 



19 



SENIORS 



CLARA LEE CARROLL 
575 20th Street N. W. 
Cleveland, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Women's Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; In- 
dependents 1,2,3,4; Student Christian Asso- 
ciation 1,2,3,4; Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; 
Life-Service Girls 1,2,3,4; BULLDOG Staff 
1,2,3,4. 



SAMMY McCAMEY CRAIG 

Ducktown 

Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Alpha Tau 4; Treasurer; "W" Club 1,2,3,4; 

Vice-President 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4. 



PATRICIA ANNE DOYLE 
Box 1 74 

Ooltewah, Tennessee 
B.A., Religion 

Eta Upsilon Gamma 1,2,3,4; Secretary 3; 
Alpha Beta 2,3,4; Student Christian Asso- 
ciation 1,2,3,4; Life-Service Girls 3,4. 



DON FENDLEr 

205 Oak Street 

Etonton, Georgia 

B.S., Education 

Football 3; "W" Club 3,4. 



MARY RUTH GIBSON 

Box 624 

Andrews, North Carolina 

B.S., Business Education 

Transfer from Western Carolina College; 

Kappa Delta Phi 3,4; Choir 3,4. 




ROY COCHRAN 

Box 165 

Corbin, Kentucky 

B.S., Education 

Football 1,2; "W" Club 2,3; Sergeant-at- 

Arms 3; Veterans' Club 1,2,3. 



REBECCA JEANETTE DOUB 
426 Boggs Avenue 
Appalachian, Virginia 
B.A., Religion 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Religious 
Life Council 3; Student Christian Associa- 
tion 3,4; Life-Service Girls 3,4; President 3,4. 



A USTIN ECHELS 

1270 Parker Street 

Cleveland, Tennessee 

B.S., Social Science 

Transfer from Jacksonville State. 



NANCY ANN FRENCH 
Route 2 

Friendsville, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Eta Upsilon Gamma 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 3; 
Vice-President 4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Wardrobe 
Mistress 2; Treasurer 4; Alpha Beta 3,4; 
Student Council 3,4; Secretary 3; Senior 
Class Vice-President; Women's Athletic As- 
sociation 1,2,3,4; President 3,4; Basketball 
1 ; Social Life Committee 4; Student Chris- 
tian Association 1,2; NOCATULA Staff 4; 
Co-Editor; Wesleyan Roundtable 4; WHO'S 
WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND 
UNIVERSITIES. 



MARY ELIZABETH HARDIN 
1085 Crest Road 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
A.B., Biology 

Kappa Delta Phi 2,3; Independents 1, Alpha 
Beta 2,3; Vice-President 3; Religious Life 
Council 2; Student Christian Association 
1,2,3; Life-Service Girls 1,2,3; Wesleyan 
Fellowship 1,2,3; WHO'S WHO IN AMER- 
ICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 



20 



SENIORS 



LLOYD WALLACE HAYES 

470 Trunk Street 

Cleveland, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Transfer from Tennessee Polytechnical In 

stitute and University of Tennessee; Choir 

3,4. 



THOMAS FRED HOWARD 

6905 Sherwood Drive 

Knoxville, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Transfer from University of Tennessee; Eta 

Iota Tau 3,4; Choir 3,4; BULLDOG Staff 

3; Wesleyan Roundtable 4. 



ROBERT A. JOINES 

Route 1 

Sweetwater, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Alpha Beta 2,3,4; Future Business Leaders 

of America; Religious Life Council 4. 



ANWAR KACYRAT 
Mosul, Iraq 
B.S., Business 
Phi Sigma Nu 4. 



GEORGE FRANKLIN KENNEDY 
234 Augur Street 
Hamden, Connecticut 
B.A., History 

Eta Iota Tau 1,2,3,4; Vice-President 3; 
Treasurer 4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Drama Fraternity 
4; Music Fraternity 3; Future Business 
Leaders of America 2,3; NOCATULA Staff 
2,3,4; Sports-Editor 2, Layout Editor 3,4; 
BULLDOG Staff 3,4; Sports Reporter 3,4; 
Wesleyan Roundtable 4; Student Council 
1,3; Student Christian Association 4. 




GRANVILLE D. HOOPER 

428 Wabash Avenue 

Athens, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Future Business Leaders of America 2,3; 

Veterans' Club 3,4. 



KAREN JOINES 
Route 1 

Niota, Tennessee 
B.S., Philosophy, Religion 
Football 1. 



KA THERINE ANTOINETTE JUSTIS 

Bulls Gap, Tennessee 

B.S., Education 

Women's Athletic Association 4; Basketball 

1 ; Independents 4. 



GHA~I KADDOURI 
Baghdad, Iraq 
International Club 4. 



JORDAN PAUL KETRON 
2609 Bloomingdale Pike 
Kingsport, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 
Eta Iota Tau 2,3,4. 



21 



SENIORS 



EWING WANN KIDD 

Route 1, Box 28 

Bastian, Virginia 

B.S., Social Science 

Transfer from Hiwassee College 



WILLIAM EDGAR KING 

Route 1 

Dalton, Georgia 

B.S., Biology 

Transfer from Maryville College. 



REGINA FA YE LA WSON 

Athens, Tennessee 

B.S., Education 

Sigma Iota Chi 1,2,3; Worthy Scribe 2; 

Choir 1,2,3,4; BULLDOG Staff 2,3. 



MARIAN ALICE LOWE 
Route 16 

Knoxville, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Zeta Mu 
Epsilon 3,4; President 4; Choir 3,4; Pan- 
Hellenic 4; Student Christian Association 
3,4; Life-Service Girls 3. 



BOBBIE JEAN MARTIN 
VValland, Tennessee 
B.A., English 

Eta Upsilon Gamma 1,2,3,4; Secretary 2, 
Vice-President 3; President 4; Student 
Christian Association 2,3; Student Council 
4; Sophomore Class Treasurer; Women's 
Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; President 2 
Basketball 1; Choir 1,2,3,4; Secretary 2 
Treasurer 3; President 4; Alpha Beta 2,3,4 
Secretary 4; Pan-Hellenic 4; Secretary 
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COL 
LEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 




HARRIETT E EWING KING 
352 Lynn Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
B.S., Biology 

Kappa Delta Phi 1,2,3,4; Alpha Beta 2,3,4; 
Secretary 3; Reporter 4; Junior Class Secre- 
tary; WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 



JOHNNIE MORAN LA CKET II 
Vonore, Tennessee 
B.S., Business Administration 
Alpha Tau 4; President; Student Council 
3; Sophomore Class Vice-President; Junior 
Class President; BULLDOG Staff 1 ; Sports- 
Reporter. 



JONATHAN ESKRIDGE LEONARD 

309 Armstrong Street 

Rogersville, Tennessee 

B.S., Education 

Transfer from East Tennessee State College; 

"W" Club 3,4; Basketball 3,4. 



PATRICIA SCOTT MARRS 
Box 781 

Johnson City, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Transfer from Columbia Bible College; Eta 
Upsilon Gamma 2,3,4; Chaplain 3; Secre- 
tary 4; Student Council 4; Treasurer; Choir 
4; Student Christian Association 3; Life- 
Service Girls 2; BULLDOG Staff 3,4. 



BOBBIE LOREN MASON 

411 Pennsylvania Avenue 

Etowah, Tennessee 

B.S., Education 

Transfer from Belmont College. 



22 



SENIORS 



ANN UN AM McANALLY 

224'/2 Blount Street 

Athens, Tennessee 

B.S., Business Administration 

Transfer from University of Tennessee. 



STALE)' LEE McPEAK 

6 Forrest Avenue 

Athens, Tennessee 

B.S.. Biology, Education 

Transfer from Hiwassee College. 



MARGARET JOAN OGLE 

Route 2 

Sevierville, Tennessee 

B.S., Education 

Kappa Delta Phi 1,2,3,4; Vice-President 2; 

President 3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Librarian 2; 

Vice-President 3; Wardrobe Mistress 4; 

Music Fraternity 3,4; Vice-President 3,4; 

Social Life Committee 3,4; Pan-Hellenic 

3,4; President 4; Wesleyan Fellowship 4; 

President; Women's Athletic Association 

1,2; Eta Iota Tau Sweetheart 4; WHO'S 

WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND 

UNIVERSITIES. 




BARBARA POWELL 
211 South High 

Sweetwater, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 



BETTY ROBINETTE 

Vonore Road 

Sweetwater, Tennessee 

B.S., English 

Eta Upsilon Gamma 1,2,3; Editor 3; Poetry 

Club 2,3; BULLDOG Staff 1,2,3; Editor 3. 




JAMES McGUIRE 
305 Lynn Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
B.S., Chemistry 

Transfer from University of Tennessee; Choir 
2,4; Veterans' Club 3,4; Wesleyan Round- 
table 4; WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 



CHARLIE FA YE NEWMAN 
Route 19 

Knoxville, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Zeta Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; Independents 1, 
Women's Athletic Association 2,3,4; BULL- 
DOG Staff 3,4. 



DARRES PELFREY 
603 Charles Street 
Maryville, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Sigmalota Chi 1,2,4; Pledge Mistress 2; 
Parchment Editor 4; Alpha Beta 2,4; Stu- 
dent Christian Association 1,2; Life-Service 
Girls 2,4; BULLDOG Staff 1,2,4. 



ARCHIBALD II'. (Bud) REESER 

Leaksvillc, North Carolina 

B.S., Science 

Transfer from Wake Forest; Eta Iota Tau 

3,4. 



JOHN T ROGERS 

Box 550 

Athens, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Future Business Leaders of America 1,2; 

Vice-President 2; Veteran's Club 1,2,3,4; 

Student Council 4; Wesleyan Roundtable 

4; Vice-Chairman. 



23 



SENIORS 



SUE RODERICK 
103 Rosedale Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 
Independents 1,2. 



PHYLLIS NADINE SMITH 
2630 Woodbine Avenue 
Knoxville, Tennessee 
B.S., Accounting 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Eta Upsilon 
Gamma 3,4, Chaplain 4; Senior Class Secre- 
tary; Student Christian Association 3,4; 
Corresponding Secretary 4; Life-Service 
Girls 3,4; Program Chairman 4. 




PAUL RAY S EATON 

Athens, Tennessee 

B.S., Business 

Future Business Leaders of America 1. 



DORCAS HOPE TULL 

107 N. E. 4th Street 

Milford, Delaware 

B.S., Education 

Transfer from Lee College; Kappa Delta 

Phi 3,4. 



HARRY DONALD VESTAL 
Route 1 

Athens, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Eta Iota Tau 2,3,4, Vice-President 4; Stu- 
dent Council 2,3,4, President 4; Choir 1,2, 
3,4; WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COL- 
LEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 



WHEELER OGLE WATTENBARGER 

Box 99 

Niota, Tennessee 

B.S., Economics 



DON GORDON WILKINSON 

Louisville, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Transfer from Maryville College; Eta Iota 

Tau 3,4. 




KENNETH ROYD WALKER 

Box 31 

Sevierville, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Phi Sigma Nu 1.2.3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Tennis 

4; Future Business Leaders of America 2,3; 

BULLDOG Staff 2,3. 



R. BRUCE WENTWORTH 

2 Windsor Terrace 

White Plains, New York 

B.S., Education 

Eta Iota Tau 1,2,3,4, Sergeant-at-Arms 2 

Secretary 3,4; Choir 2,3,4, Assistant Business 

Manager 3, Business Manager 4; Future 

Business Leaders of America 2,3, President 

3; NOCATULA Staff 2,3; BULLDOG 

Staff 1 ; Zeta Mu Epsilon Mascot 3,4. 



CORNELLA GRACE WILLIAMS 
Route 1 

Cosby, Tennessee 
B.S., Education 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Student 
Christian Association 4, Secretary 4; Life- 
Service Girls 4. 



24 



SENIORS 



MART JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS 
Route 3 

Maryville, Tennessee 
B.S., Religion 

Zeta Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4, President 2, Vice- 
President 3; Eta Iota Tau Sweetheart 3; 
Life-Service Girls 2,3,4; Student Christian 
Association 1,2,3,4; Religious Life Council 
3; Women's Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; 
Basketball 1; Choir 1,2,3; Music Fraternity 
3, Secretary; Pan-Hellenic 2, Secretary; 
Senior Class Treasurer; Student Council 2. 




CHARLES L. WILSON 

Box 202 

Madisonville, Tennessee 

B.S., Accounting 

Transfer from Hiwassee College; Future 

Business Leaders of America 2; Veterans' 

Club 2. 



SENIOR SUPERLATIVES 




FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Bobbie Jean Martin, Jim McGuire, Phyllis Smith, Gleen Cagle, and 
Harriette King. SECOND ROW: Harry Vestal, Joan Ogle, Frank Kennedy, Nancy French, Jon 
Lackey, and Jack Brown. 




Each year, twelve seniors are honored by their election as Senior Superlatives. These 
students are chosen by their respective class as being the most representative of the 
seniors on campus. They are selected on the basis of their general contribution to 
the College — scholastically and socially. 



25 



ROSE ANN CACCIOLA 



WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 





JAMES McGUIRE 



ROSEANN CACCIOLA 





HARRIETTE KING 



ELIZABETH HARDIN 



26 

S wesT 



& 



1? 



28600 



ctf 



COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 





HARRY VESTAL 



JOAN OGLE 




For the third consecutive year, Tennessee Wesleyan has 
been privileged to nominate members of the Senior 
Class for inclusion in Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities. Upon nomination of the faculty, these per- 
sons have been selected because of their scholarship, 
campus leadership, and promise of future usefulness. It 
is to those who demonstrate both academic excellence 
and general ability in the total campus program that 
the institution must look for sound and loyal leadership. 



NANCY FRENCH 
BOBBIE JEAN MARTIN 



27 



Merner-Pfeiffer Library 
Tennessee Wesleyan College 






m 

l 
■ 
i 
i 
i 
i 
i 
i 
i 





■'mft 



JUNIORS 



JOHN ALISE 

216 Main Street 
Butler, New Jersey 



RICHARD 
ANDERSON 

1444 N. W. 5th Avenue 
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 



JOHN BACON 

700 Ware Street 

Loudon, Tennessee 



BOBBY BYRON 

BAGLEY 

413 N. Hill Street 

Griffin, Georgia 



MARY BAUGH 

Box 1 1 1 
Tazewell, Virginia 



JOHN BEAN 

Route 8 

Maryville, Tennessee 



DAVID BECKLER 
Ducktown 
Tennessee 



DEAN BEST 

Route 1 

Friendsville, Tennessee 



PHYLLIS BUTCHER 

Church Hill 

Tennessee 



TERRY CROSBY 

Box 1 76 
Spring City, Tennessee 



BARBARA CRUMLEY 

313 East First Avenue 

Athens, Tennessee 



WANDA ELLIOT 

10 Forrest Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 



MARY GRACE 
FEEZELL 

Route 1 
Ten Mile, Tennessee 



FLORA FRITZSCHE 
Shelbyville 

Tennessee 



FRED GOODEN 

Route 1 

Louisville, Tennessee 



CAROLE ANN GRAY 

161 Henderson 

Athens, Tennessee 



LOUIS 

GUARINIELLO 

145 Paulison Avenue 

Passaic, New Jersey 



BETTY HAMPTON 

Lincoln Avenue 
Oxford, New Jersey 




30 




CORNELIA HARRIS 

North Tazewell 
Virginia 


JO ANN HAYNES 

Route 3 

Athens, Tennessee 


BILL HICKS 

Clinton 

Tennessee 


JOYCE HOWARD 

1037 S. Green's 
Lake Road 

Chattanooga 1 1 
Tennessee 


WANDA JENKINS 

Delano 
Tennessee 


BILLIE BEA 
KENNEDY 

Athens 
Tennessee 


BOBBY KNOX 

Sunview Drive 
Athens, Tennessee 


CLAUDIA LAMB 

Jasper 

Tennessee 


DENNY LEE 

Tellico Plains 
Tennessee 


AUGUSTA LEWIS 

Benton 
Tennessee 


DAVID LOVELACE 

1511 Ringgold Road 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 


MARVIN LOWRY 

Greenback 
Tennessee 


MARTHA LUNDY 

1241 Duane Road 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 


TINA MOSES 

608 Francis Street 
Athens, Tennessee 


JOYCE MULLINS 

6224 Liberty-Fairfield 

Hamilton, Ohio 


CHARLES PAINE 

118 Joy Street 
Sevierville, Tennessee 


NELLIE ROSE POSEY 
Copperhill 
Tennessee 


HASSAN SAFFAR 

Baghdad 
Iraq 



JUNIORS 



31 



JUNIORS 



JERRY SMITH 

Box 43 
Athens, Tennessee 



CHRISTINE 

WATKINS 

Route 7 

Johnson City, Tennessee 



ELIZABETH 

WATKINS 

Route 10 

Kingsport, Tennessee 



JOAN SMITH 

Route 1, Box 104 

Jamestown, Tennessee 



WAYNE STANDEFER 

3003 Third Avenue 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 




HAROLD WHITE 


KENNETH WILBURN 


Glenwood Park 


Chats worth 


Athens, Tennessee 


Georgia 




32 






SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 




I" 



PAT WIGGINS 

Secretary 



SANDRA COPELAND 
Vice-President 



SOPHOMORES 



DON ALLISON 
3902 Mark Twain Circle 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 



BOB ARNOLD 

Route 6 

Kingsport, Tennessee 



JUDY ASHLEY 

30 S. Germantown 

Apt. 49 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 



EDNA BATES 
19 Lafayette Street 
Athens, Tennessee 



DAVID BARKER 

Box 294 
Dunlap, Tennessee 



MELVIN BEAL 

2500 Brice Street 

Knoxville, Tennessee 



MARY LINDA BEST 

Tellico Plains 

Tennessee 



REBA JO BRAKEBILL 

Niota 

I ciini-sscc 



WANDA BRYANT 

Cleveland 
Tennessee 



ROXIE CALFEE 

Route 5, Box 413 

Cleveland, Tennessee 



BOBBIE CAMPBELL 

Box 126 

Benton, Tennessee 



ELBERT CALTON 

North Street 

Athens. Tennessee 



MARY ANN 

CARPENTER 

Route 2 

Loudon, Tennessee 



JANE CARPENTER 

Route 9 
Marvville, Tennessee 



GAIL CARROLL 
2402 Nadine Street 
Knoxville, Tennessee 



PHYLLIS CLUCK 

13 Orton Drive 
Marvville, Tennessee 



JOHN B. COKER 

Scott Street 
Athens. Tennessee 



SANDRA COPELAND 

Route 4 

Harriman, Tennessee 




34 




LYNN DERREBERRY 
Copperhill 
Tennessee 



SALLY DeWITT 

Niota 

Tennessee 



JUDY DIXON 

Route 5 
Athens, Tennessee 



JUDY DOSS 
5002 Tennessee Avenue 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 



SANDRA EDENFIELD 

4401 Fulton Drive 

Knoxville, Tennessee 



SANDRA 
EDMONDSON 

1442 N. W. 33 Street 
Miami, Florida 



MADELL EDWARDS 

Route 1, Box 103-x 

Erwin, Tennessee 



BARBARA FOWLER 

Bristol 

Virginia 



SUE FULLER 

Box 50 
Norton, Virginia 



ROBERT GIBBS 

322 Liendsay Street 

Alcoa, Tennessee 



OWEN GIBSON 
S. Kingston Avenue 
Rockwood, Tennessee 



GRACE HAMBV 

Turtletown 
Tennessee 



BOB HILL 

1744 Crestwood Drive 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 



DAVID 

HOLTACKERS 

Adelaide Place 

Denville, New Jersey 



REED JENKINS 

Topside Road 

Knoxville, Tennessee 



CLAIRE JOHNSON 
Box 5 

Dunlap, Tennessee 



GENEJOINES 

Route 1 

Sweetwater, Tennessee 



DONALD JONES 

54 Park Place 
Suffern, New York 



SOPHOMORES 



35 



SOPHOMORES 



CHARLOTTE KELLY 

Box 6 

Pennington Gap 

Virginia 



CHARLES KETRON 
1 59 Green Street 
Athens, Tennessee 



JOHN KILPATRICK 

1305 N. E. 2nd Street 

Mulberry, Florida 



JERRY LITTON 

530 Elmwood 

Kingsport, Tennessee 



JOAN LOCKE 

Box 344 
Spring City, Tennessee 



SARAH LOFTIS 

231 Athens Pike 

Etowah, Tennessee 



MARY SUE 
LONGMIRE 

Andersonville 
Tennessee 



MARY LEE McAMIS 

Route 2, Box 62 
Sweetwater, Tennessee 



HARRY McCLURG 

Mentor 
Tennessee 



BOB McCOMB 

Route 3 

Maryville, Tennessee 



CHARLOTTE 

MARSHALL 

1909 Emoriland Blvd. 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 



MARILYN MARTIN 

4314 Highschool Street 

Knoxville, Tennessee 



AL MEHAFFEY 

Big Stone Gap 

Virginia 



RANDALL MILLER 

Magnolia 
Kentucky 



DON MOBLEY 
Rossville 
Georgia 



CAROLYN 

MOREHEAD 

Bland 

Virginia 



FOUAD MOUSTAFA 

Baghdad 

Iraq 



BILLIEJEAN 
PERKINS* 
Jacks boro 
Tennessee 




36 




BETTY POTTER 


HOWARD R<\Y 


THOMAS REDDING 


JOHN RUSSELL 


FRANK SEABOLT 


PEGGY SEDMAN 


Knoxville 


Athens 


1817 Melrose Avenue 


Athens 


419 N.Jackson 


Apison 


Tennessee 


Tennessee 


Knoxville, Tennessee 


Tennessee 


Athens, Tennessee 


Tennessee 


GARY SIMPSON 


CHARLES 


JIM STEELE 


FERN STOOKSBURY 


BILL STORM 


LINDA STYLES 


Athens 


STANBERY 


18 St. Joseph Drive 


Route 9 


1820 Oak Street N. W. 


34 Virginia Apts. 


Tennessee 


Route 3 
Maryville, Tennessee 


E. Longmeadovv, Mass. 


Maryville, Tennessee 


Cleveland, Tennessee 


Chattanooga, Tennessee 


ATALIE TEEPLES 


THERESA THOMAS 


CODELLA 


TOLITHA WALL 


CATHERINE 


MARY ANNE 


Athens 


Route 3 


THOMPSON 


414 Central Ave. 


VVENTWORTH 


WHITAKER 


Tennessee 


Madisonville, Tennessee 


Route 3 


Athens, Tennessee 


1825 Kenwood Drive 


Cedar Springs Drive 






Madisonville, Tennessee 




Kingsport, Tennessee 


Athens, Tennessee 



SOPHOMORES 



37 




PAT WIGGINS 
300 Dogwood Drive 
Maryville, Tennessee 



DOROTHY WILSON 
Box 3 

Niota, Tennessee 



FRED WOMACK. 

319 Ohio Street 
Athens, Tennessee 



This year's sophomore class was one of the most active in the recent history of the 
College. A highlight of the activities for the year was the Halloween Masquerade 
Ball, which the sophomores sponsored with the juniors. The candidates for Harvest 
king and queen were: Seniors — Harry Vestal and Joan Ogle; Juniors — John 
Alise and Judy Hayes; Sophomores — Don Allison and Joan Locke; Freshmen — 
Carl Edwards and Carolyn Overton. 




The reigning king and queen of the Harvest Ball were Don Allison and Joan Locke, representing 
the sophomore class. 



38 



*— 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

1 



■*%' 




B 






5 -*~- 



ANN ROBERSON 
Secretary 



MORT TREWJ 
President 



WANDA TREVENA 
Treasurer 



FRESHMEN 



ELISE AYTES 


COLIN BAGWELL 


JAMES BAKER 


CRAWFORD BEAN 


BOBBY 


MARLYN BOOKER 


Dandridge 


510 Oakhurst Drive 


Cedar Springs Drive 


Mountain Creek Road 


BLANKENSHIP 


Box 117 


Tennessee 


Knoxville, Tennessee 


Athens, Tennessee 


Chattanooga, Tennessee 


Route 5 
Russellville, Kentucky 


Varnell, Georgia 


JANICE BOYD 


GLENDA BREWER 


REID BROCK 


JAMES BROWN 


BETTY JO BYARS 


LOUISE CAMPBELL 


Glade Springs 


Dandridge 


Box 277 


Denville 


Rural Retreat 


Corryton 


Virginia 


Tennessee 


Englewood, Tennessee 


New Jersey 


Virginia 


Tennessee 
EMMA SUE 


BARBARA CLOUD 


LILLIAN COOK 


FRANK COPELAND 


WEJA CROSS 


LIBBY CURTIS 


DELOZIER 


O'Dell Drive, Route 3 


1 204 McFarland Avenue 


Route 4 


Route 2 


Friendsville 


Route 1 


Knoxville, Tennessee 


Rossville, Georgia 


Harriman, Tennessee 


Rockwood, Tennessee 


Tennessee 


Rockford, Tennessee 




tt^fcl^M^j^M^j 



40 




DONNA KAYE 
DOUGLAS 

Spring City 
Tennessee 



BOBBY EADES 

Greendale 

Virginia 



JERRY EDMONDS 

Route 1 

Grant, Alabama 



CARL EDWARDS 

Collanier Road 
Syracuse, New York 



MILDRED EDWARDS 
Erwin 

Tennessee 



STUART FELDMAN 

1921 69th Street 

Brooklyn, New York 



ANNETTE FRAZIER 

5018 Straw Plains Pike 
Knoxville, Tennessee 



HAROLD FRENCH 
St rat ton 
Virginia 



LARRY GABY 

Route 1 1 

Greenville, Tennessee 



LAKE GIBSON 

Route 2 

Charleston, Tennessee 



BETH GRANT 

Box 83 
Daisv, Tennessee 



IR WKI.IX GR W 1 

520 First Street 

Athens, Tennessee 



ANN GRAY 

Route 1 
Newport, Tennessee 



LANCE GRAY 

20 Dogwood Lane 

New Providence 

New Jersey 



JIM GREGORY 

405 Scenic Highway 

Lookout Mountain 

Tennessee 



CHARLOTTE 

HAMILTON 
261 Central Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 



CAROLYN 

HAMMOND 

Glade Spring 

Virginia 



DAVE HARGRAVE 

1718 Florence Avenue 
New Albany, Indiana 



FRESHMEN 



41 



FRESHMEN 



ALICE HARRIS 

Route 1 , Box 37 

Etowah, Tennessee 



SHIRLEY 

HARRISON 

Cedar Bluff 

Virginia 



WILMA HANEY 

1108 Club Drive 

Cleveland, Tennessee 



PHYLLIS HIGHLAND 

517 W. 28th Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 



GARY HOLT 

Route 1 

Newport, Tennessee 



EVELYN HOUCK 

4328 Lundy Lane 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 



BOB HOWARD 

Route 3 

Maryville, Tennessee 



MERLE HOWARD 

Route 5 

Athens, Tennessee 



BILLY HURST 
Newport 
Tennessee 



JANICE HURST 

Route 1 
Newport, Tennessee 



FA1Z ISMAIL 

Baghdad 

Iraq 



ROBERT JOINES 

Route 1 

Niota, Tennessee 



DOROTHY JONES NANCY KELSO 

203 Washington Avenue 402 C Street 

Newport, Tennessee Lenoir City, Tennessee 



BOBBY KETCHERSID 

Spring City 
Tennessee 



JOEL KILPATRICK 

Box 141 

Vonore, Tennessee 



ANNETTE KINSER 

Route 2 
Madisonville, Tennessee 



ED LAYMAN 

509 Whiteoak Avenue 
Newport, Tennessee 




42 




MARY NELL LEUTY 

Spring City 
Tennessee 



SARA MANER 

City 10 
Marwille, Tennessee 



ROSS MARTIN 
414 Indiana Avenue 
Etowah, Tennessee 



BARBARA MASSEY 

109 Linden Street 

Lookout Mountain 

Tennessee 



DON MOORE 

1 1 7 Pine Street 

Athens, Tennessee 



JAMES MOORE 

1 1 7 Pine Street 
Athens, Tennessee 



JOE MOORE 

Route 4 

Athens, Tennessee 



BETTY 
MOORHOUSE 

Box 297 
Benton, Tennessee 



HARRY NEWMAN 

2614 Magill 
Maryville, Tennessee 



BETTY OUSLEY 

Maynardville 

Tennessee 



CAROLYN 
OVERTON 

1006 Farris Avenue 
Knoxville, Tennessee 



LARRY PARKINSON 
2005 Hickory Drive 
Cleveland, Tennessee 



RICKY PERACHIO 

64 Oriole Lane 
Trumbull, Connecticut 



BILL PERRY 

302 W. Madison Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 



MARY PETREE 
202 Riverview Street 
Newport, Tennessee 



JIM PIERCE 

140 Henderson 

Athens, Tennessee 



JUDITH RIDEN 

Route 2, Box 33 

Athens, Tennessee 



ANN ROBERSON 
2201 Ashmore Avenue 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 



FRESHMEN 



43 



FRESHMEN 



MARY LYNNE 

ROBINETTE 

1002 W. Main Street 

Rogersville, Tennessee 



ARTURO 
RODRIGUEZ 
Calle F8 #2325 
Marianao, Cuba 



SUMATRA 
RODRIGUEZ 

2z #61 Rpto 

Dinorah R Boyeros 

Havana, Cuba 



JOHN ROMANO 

23 Mohican Place 

Lake Hiawatha 

New Jersey 



LAMETA SAGERS 

Westville Road 

Almonesson, New Jersey 



JOHN SEATON 

Route 3 
Athens, Tennessee 



BRENDA SMITH 

1917 Chamberlain 

Avenue 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 



DANNY SMITH 

Richardsville 

Kentuckv 



GERALD STANBERY 
Route 3, Wildwood 
Maryville, Tennessee 



PAT STOWE 
910 Schmitt Road 
Rossville, Georgia 



SARA STROUD 

Neubert Springs Pike 
Knoxville, Tennessee 



VIRGINIA SUTTON 
330 Indiana Avenue 
Etowah, Tennessee 



RON TALMAGE 

Fieldcrest Road 
Parsippanv, New Jersey 



PETE TAYLOR 

123 Madison Avenue 
Madison, New Jersev 



SWEE LEAN TEH 

28 Main Street 

Klango Selangov 

Malaya 



PEGGY THOMPSON 

Route 1 

Decatur, Tennessee 



TOM THOMPSON 

Route 3 
Madisonville, Tennessee 



PHILTOWRY 

5809 Kentwood 

Knoxville, Tennessee 




1 t 



FRESHMEN 




WANDA TREVENA 

Route 2 
Sevierville, Tennessee 



MORT TREW 

Route 2 

Etowah, Tennessee 



LORENE WALLACE 

Route 1 

Niota, Tennessee 



ROSIE WEBB 

Box 224 
Jasper, Tennessee 



BOB WHITE 
1214 North Main Street 
Sweetwater, Tennessee 



MARY TIM WILSON 

Route 2 
Cleveland, Tennessee 



LARRY WIMBERLY 

Route 2 

Niota, Tennessee 



JANICE WOLFE 
Maynardville, Tennessee 



DARRELL 
WOOLERY 

Ooltewah, Tennessee 



NADYNE WOOLSEY 
603 E. Main Street 
Newport, Tennessee 



JERRY BECK 
Athens, Tennessee 



JOYCE BOEHM 

4707 Tennessee Ave. 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 




Give 'em "H " Bulldogs! 

45 



FRESHMAN WEEK 



No time is more confusing or exciting to a college student than 
those first few days on the campus. Moving into dormitories, be- 
coming acquainted with roommates and other bewildered neo- 
phytes, endless meetings and tests — these are just a few of the 
events of this busy week. Perhaps these pages will bring back 
memories — both pleasant and unpleasant — but unforgettable. 





Speaking of the unpleasant, note these members of the Class of 1962 
as they ponder one of the placement tests. "Good Luck, Freshmen!" 



Among the pleasant activities of the week — the reception for new 
students at the President's home. 




Members of the official family of the College at the reception: Dean Best, Vice President of the Student Council; 
President and Mrs. LeRoy A. Martin; Harry Vestal, President of the Student Council; and Dean and Mrs. Robert 
C. Mildram. 4g 



SEPTEMBER 21-29 



A full program on the campus of a church-related college involves 
serious attention to the work of the local church, and it also sug- 
gests that the lighter moments of life need to be balanced by con- 
cern for the needs of the human spirit. During these first weeks at 
T.W.C. , new students found a place for matters of faith and 
opportunity for fun. 




The Reverend Mr. Gordon Sterchi, newly-appointed minister of Keith Memorial Methodist Church, 
explains the program of his church and its interest in the students of the College. 



"RAT DAY" 




More lowly freshmen looking forward to their turn with the next class. 




Carolyn and Carl model 1958 "Rat Day" fashions. 
47 



"KANGAROO KOURT" 



OCTOBER 24, 1958 





"Oh No! Not here!" 



"Shave and a haircut . 





'Happy Max Factor to you, too" 




'Get the number of that lawn mower!" 



l I got shoes . . . You got shoes???" 



48 



Jk 



ctivitieS 



(ZoMeye /4nt& Sextet 
&cvic 7%u4tc Seneca 

Student s4ctivttte& 



One of the outstanding characteristics of Tennessee Wesleyan, 
particularly during the past few years, has been the relationship 
that has developed between the academic community and the 
people of Athens. The programs that have been presented on the 
campus this year have brought together those of like intellectual 
and cultural interests, and these contacts have enriched the lives 
of all who have participated. In a very real sense, the function of 
a liberal-arts college is to liberate and enlarge the minds and spirits 
of persons within its influence, and the activities pictured within 
these pages indicate that the College is making a substantial con- 
tribution in this area. 



CULTURAL LIFE 




The Committee for Cultural Life: Left to Right: Jack Houts, Carl Honaker, Harry Coble, 
and Mary Greenhoe. 



A faculty committee is responsible for bringing to the stu- 
dent body artists, lecturers, and programs of interest in 
many fields of activity, particularly the arts. Some of these 
events are light and spectacular, as was the Llords Pup- 
pets International; some are more serious, as was the 
unusual and interesting performance by The Bishop's Com- 
pany, religious drama repertory company of Santa Bar- 
bara, California, which was sponsored jointly by the Cul- 
tural Life and the Religious Life Committees; and some 
are in the nature of a concentrated period of formal and 
informal teaching, as was the two-day visit of Eugene 
Jemison, who brought to the campus his wealth of knowl- 
edge and skill in the folk-arts. 

In addition to the main events sponsored by this commit- 



tee, and to the Civic Music Association whose concerts are 
performed on the college campus, a weekly series of in- 
formal Four O'Clock occupied Sunday afternoons from 
October through mid-April. They consisted of lectures, 
readings, art exhibits, and recitals by college faculty mem- 
bers, guest faculty, teachers and students from other col- 
leges and cities (including an opera workshop, woodwind 
quintet, creative dancers, violinist, monologist, and pian- 
ists) ; outstanding foreign and American films; the reading 
of Auden's oratorio for speaking chorus, narrator, and solo- 
ists, "For the Time Being" ; an unstaged reading of a con- 
temporary drama; and a lecture by Walter Terry, author- 
ity on the dance and the arts, who is dance critic for the 
New York Herald Tribune. 



50 



FOUR OCLOCKS 



THE MARYVILLE COLLEGE OPERA WORK- 
SHOP in a performance of Pergolesi's comic opera 
"La Serva Padrona." 





COFFEE AND CONVERSATION between fac- 
ulty, students, and guests followed each Four 
O'Clock. 



THE KNOXVILLE WOODWIND QUINTET 
during an afternoon program at the College. 



il J | Hii.il <\\\\ *M\\ 




51 



GUEST ARTISTS 




#^W 



The Bishop's Company in a scene from Christopher Fry's The Boy with a Carl 




Daniel Llords and the Llords' Puppets "International" 



Eugene Jemison, Muralist and Printmaker 



52 



DRAMATICS 




TOWNSE ND AUDITORIUM 

Lessee and Manager LeR. Martin 

This Establishment does not advertise in the New York Herald 

Mr. Martin begs to announce that on 

Friday and Saturday evenings, 

Nov. 7 & 8, 1958 
THE DRAMA DEPARTMENT 

or 

TENNESSEE WESLEY AN COLLEGE 



Will produce that spine-tingling Victorian Melodrama 

ANGEL STREET 

A Thriller in Three Acts by Patrick Hamilton 

The piece will be presented with the endeavor to combine splendor of product - 
ion with strict historical correctness, and by a strictly pictorial arrangment of the 
oidinary stage resources, and by the fluidity, appropriateness and superior execution 
of several means of scenic illusion to carry out the spirit of the play into the 
most minute details, and thus advance the drama as a branch of literature and art. 

Every effort has also been made to place the well-known types of character 
in the hands best fitted to sustain them. 

The following is the distribution of characters: 

Mr. MANNINGHAM Mr. RICHARD JOHNSON 

Inspector Rough Mr. Harry Coble 

First Policeman Mr. C. Stanbery 

Second Policeman Mr. H. Nave 



Mrs. Manningham 

Elizabeth 

Nancy 



Miss Bobbie Jean Martin 

Miss Judy Quails 

Miss Judith Hays 



The entire action of the play occurs i 
located in the Pimlico district of London. 



i a house on Angel Street. 
The time is 1880. 



ACT ONE 
Late afternoon 

ACT TWO 
Immediately afterwards 

ACT THREE 
Later the same night 

The play was staged by Mr. Coble. 




FACULTY TALENT SHOW. JANUARY 22 




At least once each year, the student body is reminded of the fact that the 
members of the faculty are possessed of great musical and dramatic talent that 
needs only to be seen to be appreciated. It may be that some of the students 
feel that the talents displayed here are greater than those displayed in the class- 
room — at least some of them are more interesting . . . 



As Miss Parsons calmly "knits one and pearls two" in her rocking chair, Miss 
Greenhoe reminds the students of Broadway, Mr. Branharn, Dr. Walle, and 
Mr. Coe recall favorite melodies, the quartet pleads for a fallen girl, the trio 
gives the classics a spot. Dr. Thompson reads empassioned poetry, and Chap- 
lain Short typifies "The All-American Boy." 




54 



PANELS AND PARTIES 




Student activities on the Wesleyan campus this year have 
included both serious discussions and fun. The group at 
top left is engaged in conversation concerning the question 
of integrity in all phases of college life. This panel stimu- 
lated much interest and led to increasing concern about 
integrity on the part of both the students and the 
faculty . . . 

The remaining pictures in the column were taken during 
the masquerade party on Halloween, one of the most 
successful social events of the year. David Beckler and 
Claudia Lamb, who came as a pair of "dice," won first 
for costume . . . 

"Fizzle" and "Tiny" demonstrate what the well-dressed 
farm couple are wearing this year. 



55 



CIVIC MUSIC ASSOCIATION 




Cavalcade of" Song — Ralph Hunter, Director 




One of the most rewarding and stimulating aspects of the life 
of Tennessee Wesleyan College is the cordial and helpful re- 
lationship that exists between the College and the local com- 
munity. Yet another evidence of this relationship and of its 
constructive benefits for all concerned is the Civic Music 
Association series inaugurated this year, with the programs 
presented in the auditorium of the College. The concert grand 
piano, a portion of which is visible in the picture of the choral 
group, was purchased through the cooperative efforts of the 
Civic Music Association, the Athens Music Club, the College, 
and interested individuals in the College and community. The 
third concert of the season was given by the National Artists 
Symphonette, with Amparo Iturbi as piano soloist. 



Goya and Matteo 



56 



1 



UiK 



m 



mSSBBK 



.--■'■_■ 











**«*WftU 



RELIGIOUS LIFE COUNCIL 




FIRST ROW: Claire Johnson, Marilyn Martin, 
Theresa Thomas, Marian Lowe, Pat Stowe, Betty 
Potter, Mr. Bill McGill, Dr. L. J. Wagner, Dr. Carl 
Honaker, Dr. Robert C. Mildram. SECOND ROW: 
Dr. LeRoy Martin, The Reverend Mr. Gordon 



Sterchi, Fred Gooden, Ronald Ingram, David Barker, 
Al Mehaffey, David Lovelace, Eddie Fox, The Rev- 
erend Mr. Wilmer Robbins, The Reverend Mr. Ray 
Short, Dean Best. 



STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 




FIRST ROW: Mary Petreejo Williams, Linda Styles, 
Pat Wiggins, Sarah Stroud, Mary Baugh, Betty 
Hardin, Carolyn Morehead, Phyllis Butcher, Christine 
Watkins, Marian Lowe. SECOND ROW: Mr. Bill 
McGill, Clara Lee Carroll, Phyllis Cluck, Patsy 
Marrs, Don Allison, Codella Williams, Peter Taylor, 
Joyce Howard, Janice Hurst, Glenda Brewer, Madelle 
Edwards, Mary Linda Best, Marilyn Booker. THIRD 
ROW: The Reverend Mr. Ray Short, Janice Boyd, 
Ann Roberson, Evelyn Houck, Claire Johnson, Sarah 



Loftis, Mary Sue Longmire, Shirley Harrison, Carolyn 
Overton, Elise Aytes, Charlotte Kelly, Elizabeth 
Watkins. FOURTH ROW: Mary Grace Feezell, 
Wanda Trevena, Carolyn Hammond, Jane Carpen- 
ter, Fern Stooksbury, Theresa Thomas, Sandra 
Edenfield, Marilyn Martin, Swee Lean Teh, Betty 
Jo Kelso, Phyllis Highland, Charles Ketron, Cornelia 
Harris. FIFTH ROW: Frank Kennedy, Dean Best, 
Don Jones, Fred Gooden, Betty Potter, David Love- 
lace, Nadyne Woolsey, Brenda Smith, Lillian Cook. 



58 



PRE-MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 




FIRST ROW: Darrell Woolery, Tom Redding, Jim 
Gregory, Ewing Kidd, Fred Gooden, The Reverend 
Mr. Wilmer Robbins. SECOND ROW: Eddie Fox, 
Ronald Ingram, Bill Bigham, The Reverend Mr. Ray 



Short, David Barker, David Lovelace. THIRD ROW: 
John Bean, Louis Guariniello, John Williams, Karen 
Joines, Robert Pardue, Jack Brown, Don Allison. 



LIFE-SERVICE GIRLS 




FIRST ROW: Betty Hardin, Rebecca Daub, Barbara 
Crumley, Clara Lee Carroll, Mary Baugh, Cornelia 
Harris, Phyllis Butcher, Barbara Self. SECOND ROW: 
Mildred Bellamy, Phyllis Smith, Pat Doyle, Codella 
Williams, Marilyn Martin, Darres Pelfrey, Christine 



Watkins, Elizabeth Watkins. THIRD ROW: Carolyn 
Hammond, Mary Petree, Lillian Cook, Theresa 
Thomas, Phyllis Highland, Betty Jo Kelso, Jo Wil- 
liams, Nancy Huff Brown. 



59 



WESLEYAN WORSHIP 



John Bean speaks to his fellow students. 




An enjoyable and inspiring feature of the weekly Wesleyan Worship services is singing of familiar 
hymns. 

As a church-related College, Tennessee Wesleyan recognizes the 
importance of opportunity for regular worship on the part of both 
faculty and student. This year the weekly services known as Wes- 
leyan Worship have been designed to give both students and 
church leaders in the community the privilege of presenting 
major aspects of the Christian faith as they relate to the campus. 



Fred Gooden operates projector during one of several religious films shown this year. 
60 



DR. JOHN BAILLE VISITS TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 




'Belief is not intellectual assent to creed but an act of faith.' 



Dr. John Bailie, Dean of the Faculty of Divinity at the Uni- 
versity of Edinburgh, was on the campus from January 21- 
25 as a Danforth lecturer. The most distinguished figure in 
theological and philosophical world leadership ever to visit 
the College, Dr. Bailie spoke to students, faculty, and towns- 



people, presenting formal addresses and answering questions 
in discussion groups. Dr. and Mrs. Bailie were both stimulat- 
ing and gracious as they shared with the community their 
years of work and association with leaders of Christianity 
everywhere. 





"Character is man's personal response to the impersonality of nature." 



'Faculty in church-related college must have absolute freedom of inquiry." 



61 



RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK, APRIL 13-16 



One of the major events of the year is 
Religion-in-Life Week. Interest in this 
program has grown encouragingly | during 
the past several years, and students have 
been stimulated by the intellectual and 
spiritual challenges which have been pre- 
sented to them through chapel addresses, 
forums on topics of interest suggested by 
students, and informal discussions in the 
dormitories. The purpose of the program 
is to demonstrate the relationship of basic 
Christian principles and ideals to the life 
of the mind. 




The Convocation speaker for this year was 
Dr. E. F. Jones, minister of Central 
Methodist Church, Knoxville, Tennessee. 
Dr. Jones was born in Falkville, Alabama, 
and was educated in the public school of 
that city. iHe received the A.B. degree 
from John Fletcher College, University 
Park, Iowa, in 1935. He was awarded the 
B.D. degree by Asbury Theological Sem- 
inary in 1938, and he was received on trial 
in the Holston Conference in 1938. Since 
that time he has served in Pulaski, Vir- 
ginia; Big Stone Gap, Virginia; Cleveland, 
Tennessee; and Greeneville, Tennessee. 
Dr. Jones is widely traveled, having visited 
the Holy Land and India. He was a dele- 
gate to the Jurisdictional Conference of 
The Methodist Church in 1956. 



Dr. ELTON F. JONES 



RROTHERHOOD WEEK, FEBRUARY 11-12 







One of the outstanding organizations for brother- 
hood in America is the National Conference of 
Christians and Jews, devoted to the promotion 
of understanding between Christians and Jews. 
Brotherhood Week is observed nationally in 
February each year. Rabbi Feinstein has been 
a friend of the College for many years and he is 
now a member of the faculty. Rabbi Feinstein 
is respected and loved by his congregation in 
Chattanooga, where he has been given life 
tenure, and he is in demand as a speaker on 
college and university campuses throughout the 
country. 



RABBI ABRAHAM FEINSTEIN 



62 



a 



raanizciuons 



f 



ti 



(%ove>uufte«tt 




During the past several years students have assumed increas- 
ing responsibilities in the areas of student government, 
publications, and student organizations of various kinds. 
These pages reflect the accomplishments of this year and 
suggest the direction for even more significant achievements 
in the future. 



63 



STUDENT COUNCIL 1958- 1959 




SEA TED, Left to Right: Bobbie Jean Martin, Claire Johnson, 
Harry Vestal, President; Shirley Harrison, Nellie Rose Posey, 
urer; Sandra Copeland. STANDING, Left to Right: Glenn Cag 
dent; Charles Paine, Al Mehaffey. 



Mortimer Trew, David Barker, Ed Layman, Bill Henderson, 
Tina Moses, Secretary; Nancy French, Patsy Marrs, Treas- 
le, Kenneth Wilburn, Dick Anderson, Dean Best, Vice Presi- 



This year's Student Council, under the enthusiastic leadership of 
Harry Vestal, has assumed an increasingly constructive role in 
guiding the affairs of the student body and in interpreting the 
relationship of these affairs to the total program of the College. 



64 



NOCATULA STAFF, 1958 1959 




FIRST ROW: Nancy French, Co-Editor; Frank Faculty Advisor; Betty Potter, Charles Ketron, 

Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Joyce Howard, Phyllis Co-Editor. 

Cluck, Pat Wiggins, Ricky Perrachio, Mr. Bill McGill, 




"What's the matter now, Ketron?'' 



'What's that, Maggie?" 
65 



"Careful, Kennedy! 



BULLDOG STAFF, 1958 1959 




FOR AND BY THE STUDENTS OF 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 

STAFF 

Editor Mary Grace Feezell Tq keep informed concerning the news of the cam- 

News Reporters — Christine Watkins, Clara Lee Carroll, Darres pus, to learn of the ideas and suggestions of students, 

Pelfrey, Patsy Marrs, Alise Aytes, Madell Edwards. faculty, and administration — read The Bulldog. As 

the activities of the College increase and student 
Sports Department Dick Anderson, Frank Kennedy interest grows from year to year, the newspaper 

Features — Claire Johnson, Roseann Cacciola, Betty Robinette, improves in scope and quality. 

Betty Gallaher. 

Typists — Linda Styles, Charlye Faye Newman, Ann Roberson, 
Betty Potter, Gail Carrol. 

Faculty Advisor B. T. Hutson 



POETRY CLUB 




FIRST ROW: Mary Grace Feezell, President; Joyce Howard, Carolyn Hammond. SECOND ROW: 
Fred Gooden, Mr. E. G. Rogers, Faculty Advisor; Dean Best. 



"When to the sessions of sweet silent thought 

I summon up remembrance of things past, 

I sigh the lack of many a thing I sought, 

And with old woes new wail my dear times' waste: 

Then can I drown an eye, unus'd to flow, 

For precious friends hid in death's dateless night, 

And weep afresh love's long since cancell'd woe, 

And moan the expense of many a vanish 'd sight: 



Then can I grieve at grievances forgone, 
And heavily from woe to woe tell o'er 
The sad account of fore-bemoaned moan, 
Which I new pay as if not paid before. 

But if the while I think on thee, dear friend, 
All losses are restor'd and sorrows end." 

William Shakespeare 
Sonnet XXX 



67 



VETERANS CLUB 



OFFICERS 

US II 




Left to Right. Jack Ray, Sponsor; Clyde Webb, President; Roy 
Cochran, Vice-President; Fred Womack, Treasurer; John Bacon, 
Secretary. 



FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Jack Ray, Clyde Webb, Roy Cochran, Fred Womack, John Bacon, 
John Rogers, Bill Casteel, Harold White. SECOND ROW: Dwight Creason, Bill Perry, C. L. 
Wilson, James M. Cantrell, Bob Davidson, Hoyt Ward, John Bane. STANDING: Stanley Miller, 
Don Moore, Bill Storm, Arlon Traylor, Ken Wilburn, James H. Moore, Granville Hooper, 
Glenn Cagle. 

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 




FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Arturo Rodriguez, Olga Roberson, Betty Jo Kelso, Barbara Cloud, Has- 
sen Saffar, Al Mehaffey, Swee Lean Teh, Merle Howard. SECOND ROW: Mary Grace Feezell, Jin 
Sang Rhee, Anwar Kacyrat, Harold French, Mustafa Kubba, Sadah Mohammed. THIRD ROW: 
Don Jones, Gus Aganostoppolus, Kaddouri, Dean Best, Buddy Rhodes, Saleen Saffar, Dr. Richard 
Thompson, Sponsor. 



WESLEYAN ROUNDTABLE 




Two new organizations on the Wesleyan 
campus this year are the International Rela- 
tions Club and the Wesleyan Roundtable, 
designed to give students, faculty, and towns- 
people an opportunity to participate in lec- 
tures and discussions of significant current 
issues . . . 



■ 



A faculty pane] discusses national and world affairs. 



Beginning with a faculty panel which considered the general state of 
affairs in the country from the point of view of their particular areas 
of interest, the Roundtable has brought to the College business and 
professional leaders to talk about particular problems . 




Mr. Martin Ochs, editor of the Chattanooga Daily-Times, 
discusses Eisenhower's "State of the Union" message. 



The response of students and interested per- 
sons in the community has been encouraging. 
Especially stimulating was the lecture by Mr. 
Ochs and the question and answer period 
which followed. As the students become more 
conscious of these national and international 
problems, the Roundtable will become in- 
creasingly important on the campus. 



Students examine Eisenhower's speech. 



69 



TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE CHOIR 




FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Glenda Brewer. Linda Styles, 
Sarah Loftis, Elizabeth Watkins. Barbara Self, Betty Hampton, 
Sandra Copeland. Tina Moses. Sandra Edenfield, Annette Fraz- 
ier, Swee Lean Teh, Claire Johnson. SECOND ROW: Charlotte 
Kelly, Mary Petree, Patsy Marrs, Phyllis Butcher. Joan Ogle. Pa 
tricia Stowe. Charles Ketron. Betty Potter, Catherine Wentworth, 
Mary Sue Longmire, Brenda Smith. Shirley Harrison, Mary 
Lynne Robinette, Joyce Howard. THIRD ROW: Nancy French, 




Elizabeth Curtis, Marian Lowe, Lloyd Hayes, David Lovelace, 
Charles Stanbery, Harry Vestal, Tom Howard, Don Jones, Cor- 
nelia Harris, Claudia Lamb, Nancy Kelso, Beth Grant. Mary 
Grace Feezell. FOURTH ROW: Nadyne Woolsey, Dot Jones, 
Mort Trew, Lance Gray, Bruce Wentworth, Jim Gregory, Colin 
Bagwell, Carl Edwards, Mickey McClurg, David Beckler, Bob 
Howard. Lorene Wallace, Bobbie Jean Martin, Elise Aytes. 



Under the inspired direction of Jack Houts, the Tennessee Wesleyan College Choir 
travels annually throughout the Holston Conference to give sacred and secular con- 
certs in churches and schools in the entire area. This year the Choir was privileged 
to sing before the Southeastern Jurisdictional Convocation of The Methodist 
Church in Atlanta. Another traditional feature of the organization's activities is 
the spring festival, the presentation of a musical comedy in cooperation with the 
dramatics denartment of the College. The Choir is a major asset to the College, 
both in the religious services and other programs on the campus and in the pro- 
motion of the College and of the cause of Christian higher education throughout 
the Holston Conference. The value of the Choir to those who participate is diffi- 
cult in terms of discipline and training and in the development of an appreciation 
of the contribution that music of a high quality can make to the abundant life. 



Jack Houts 



70 





Catherine Mclntyre Wentworth. Ac- 
companist. 



OFFICERS 



SEATED: Tina Moses. Secretary: Nancy French, Treas- 
urer. STANDING: Bruce Wentworth. Business Manager; 
Sandra Copeland. Librarian ; Bobbie Jean Martin. Presi- 
dent ; Joan Ogle, Wardrobe Misfess; David Lovelace, 
Vice-President. 




SECTION LEADERS 



Sandra Edcnfield. Soprano Section; Catherine 
Wentworth. Bass; Cornelia Harris, Alto; Joyce 
Howard, Tenor. It is the responsibility of these 
girls to conduct part rehearsals to assist the 
members of the Choir in learning their parts 
so that the full rehearsal may be more profitable. 




TECHNICAL ASSISTANTS 



71 



Houts: "If you ask me, these slobs are all technical and of no 



assistance. 



Frank Kennedy and Jim McGuire — "Help!'' 






' A * ». i'J^i 



1 
Ik 



.. j y •■■■ t if 
t f - f i * ■ 



u 



^ 



M\ Ifo ZZ ^lr d 



F/A5T fiOB', Le/i to fli'g/ir: Linda Styles. Sarah Loftis, Eliza- 
beth Watkins, Barbara Self. Betty Hampton, Betty Potter. Sandra 
Copeland, Tina Moses, Sandra Edenfield. Claire Johnson. SEC- 
OND ROW: Charlotte Kelly, Patsy Marrs, Joan Ogle, Patricia 
Stowe, Phyllis Butcher. Charles Ketron, Catherine Went- 
worth. Mary Sue Longmire, Shirley Harrison, Joyce Howard. 



THIRD ROW: Nancy French. Marian Lowe, Lloyd Hayes, 
David Lovelace, Charles Stanbery, Harry Vestal, Tom Howard, 
Don Jones, Cornelia Harris, Mary Grace Feezell. FOURTH 
ROW: Mort Trew, Bruce Wentworth, Lance Gray. Jim Gregory, 
Colin Bagwell, Carl Edwards, Mickey McClurg, David Beckler, 
Bob Howard. Bobbie Jean Martin. 




'Robes or Jones?" 



"Call 'em in, Libby! 



72 




"Curtain in five minutes!' 



THE LAURA T. SHERMAN MUSIC FRATERNITY, 1958 1959 




FIRST ROW: Miss Mary Greenhoe, Faculty Advisor; Joyce Howard, Sandra Edenfield, Charlotte 
Kelly, Nellie Rose Posey. SECOND ROW: Cornelia Harris, Faye Higgins, Joan Ogle, Catherine M. 
Wentworth. 



OFFICERS 




The music fraternity returned to the campus with eight old members to 
begin its second year. Three major projects were successfully carried 
out, as well as several smaller ones. One major activity was the painting 
and redecorating of three of the rooms in Moffitt Hall. During the winter 
quarter a faculty talent show was presented to the general public. In 
the spring a program of original music composed by members of the 
group was given. Sandra Edenfield and Joyce Howard, pianists, were 
entered in state competitions for ratings. One of the most important 
projects of the fraternity is the offering of an annual scholarship to a 
freshman who plans to study music at Wesleyan. 



Joyce Howard, President; Joan 
Ogle, Vice President; Sandra 
Edenfield, Secretary; Faye Hig- 
gins, Treasurer. 



74 



ALPHA BETA HONORARY SOCIETY 




FIRST ROW: Dr. R. M. Hill, Faculty Advisor; Harriette King, Bobbie Jean Martin, Roseann 
Cacciola, Betty Hardin, Cornelia Harris, Joyce Howard. SECOND ROW: Nancy French, Darres 
Pelfrey, Christine Watkins, Carolyn Scott, Rebecca Daub, Patricia Doyle, Mildred Bellamy, Mary 
Grace Feezell, Tina Moses, Phyllis Smith. THIRD ROW: John Bacon, Robert Joines, Glenn Cagle, 
Kenneth Wilburn, Dean Best, Eddie Fox. 



OFFICERS 

Uli 1 

I -Si?' £sfer1 

frl * rt 'Ufa 




Membership in Alpha Beta Honorary Society is one of the most coveted 
honors on the campus. Selection to this scholastic honorary society is 
based upon high academic achievement, character, and leadership 
ability. Activities during this year included Roundtable discussions, 
chapel programs, and the annual Spring Banquet. The group is also 
working toward affiliation with a national organization. 



Left to Right: Betty Hardin, 
Cornelia Harris, Harriette King, 
Bobbie Jean Martin, Joyce 
Howard, Roseann Cacciola. 



75 



SOCIAL LIFE AND PAN-HELLENIC COMMITTEES 



SEATED, Left to Right: Miss 
Mary Greenhoe, Dick Anderson, 
Mr. Harry Coble, Al Mehaffey. 



The purpose of the Social 
Life Committee is to ap- 
prove all social functions 
sponsored by the various 
organizations on the 
campus. 





SEA TED, Left to Right: Billie 
Bea Kennedy, Sigma Iota Chi 
Marian Lowe, Zeta Mu Epsilon 
Joan Ogle, Kappa Delta Phi 
Bobbie Jean Martin, Eta Up- 
silon Gamma. STANDING: Al 
Mehaffey, Phi Sigma Nu; Jon 
Lackey, Alpha Tau; John Alise, 
Eta Iota Tau. 

The presidents of the 
fraternal organizations 
on campus comprise the 
Pan-Hellenic Committee, 
whose purpose is to es- 
tablish the rules and 
regulations for these or- 
ganizations. 



76 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Weja Cross, Barbara Massey, Pat Stowe, Donna Kay Douglas, Betty 
Hampton. SECOND ROW: Tina Moses, Shirley Harrison, Sandra Edenfield, Catherine Wentworth, 
Barbara Self, Sandra Copeland, Helen Ellis, Carolyn Morehead. THIRD ROW: Libby Curtis, 
Betty Hardin, Phyllis Butcher, Nancy Kelso, Janice Wolfe, Emma Sue DeLozier, Joan Ogle, Grace 
Hamby, Rosemary Card, Sara Stroud, Mary Linda Best, Madell Edwards, Beth Grant, Harriette 
King, LaVonna Barbra, Libby Watkins. 



KAPPA DELTA PHI 



OFFICERS 





. if. *i $ '• 


: 








K" f ; - 1 Ur^ j If 


ill 




I 


l : 


-J 






1 


w.*~ 


1 -&*-'._ *SM Hb 




OiS^J 



SWEETHEART 



Harry Vestal 



FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Sandra Edenfield, Treasurer; Catherine Wentworth, Secretary; Joan 
Ogle, President; Tina Moses, Vice-President. SECOND ROW: Helen Ellis, Reporter; Sandra Cope- 
land, Historian; Barbara Self, Guard. 



78 




Our "Kappa King" 



Miss Greenhoe, our sponsor. 



1958-59 

KAPPA RAPPERS 



The Kappas began 1958-59 with nineteen members return- 
ing to the campus. Joan Ogle assumed presidential duties 
and Harry Vestal was named "Kappa King." Joan and 
Harry were further honored as Mr. and Miss T. W. C, and 
Joan, as sweetheart of the Eta Iota Tau fraternity. The social 
activities for the year included: a "coke party" honoring our 
Sweetheart, a "spaghetti feast" on Thanksgiving, a Christ- 
mas dinner, an Aunt Jemima Pancake Breakfast for the 
prospective pledges, a dinner-dance for our "Kappa King," 
the annual pledge dance, and the annual Spring Banquet. 



The Kappas helped the Phi Sigs gather toys at Christmas 
and in April, enjoyed decorating and hiding Easter eggs for 
some of the underprivileged children of Athens. Phyllis 
Butcher, Tina Moses, and Joan Ogle attended the Kappa 
Delta Phi Conclave in Cincinnati, Ohio. Kappa Delta Phi 
sorority was deeply honored when Joan Ogle, Harriette 
King, Betty Hardin, and Harry Vestal were selected for 
membership in Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities. 




Tina, Joan, and Phyllis at Conclave. 



Aunt Jemima Rush Party 
79 



Sandy and Doug at dance 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Janice Hurst, Jane Ann Martin, Bobbie Campbell, Mary Ann Car- 
penter. SECOND ROW: Nancy Tipton, Barbara Fowler, Sue Fuller, Cornelia Harris, Nancy Brown. 
STANDING: Jo Williams, Charlye Faye Newman, Christine Watkins, Faye Higgins, Phyllis High- 
land, Marian Lowe, Theresa Thomas, Marilyn Martin, Dr. Helen Arterburn, Sponsor; Rosie Webb. 



ZETA MU EPSILON 



OFFICERS 




SWEETHEART 



John Alise 



FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Faye Higgins, Vice-President; Dr. Helen Arterburn, Sponsor; Marian 
Lowe, President. STANDING: Christine Watkins, Reporter; Barbara Fowler, Secretary; Marilyn 
Martin, Treasurer; Mary Ann Carpenter, Sgt.-at-Arms. 



00 




Zeta Day, October, 1958 





Sorority members at sweetheart dance. 



John Alise, Sweetheart 



1958-59 

ZETAS 



The Zeta Mu Epsilon Sorority began the 1958-59 school 
year with fifteen members returning. The first activity of the 
sorority was a dance at Adams Recreation Center on Octo- 
ber 4 at which it was announced that John Alise had been 
elected Zeta sweetheart for the year, and Bruce Wentworth 
was to remain mascot for another year. 

At Thanksgiving the Zetas delivered a basket of food to a 
needy family in the housing project. 

On January 16, the Zeta rush party was held at the home 
of Mrs. K. O. Elderkin. The party had an international 
theme; the sorority members dressed in costumes of other 
countries. 



During the fall quarter Sue Fuller became a full member of 
the sorority and Cornelia Harris began her pledging. After 
the rush party Phyllis Highland, Janice Hurst, and Rosie 
Webb pledged Zeta. 

The Zetas began participation in intramural sports in Janu- 
ary during the volleyball tournament and participated in 
other phases of the intramural program. 
By the end of the year the Zetas will also have held a dance 
for the pledges, sponsored the heart fund on campus, and 
held a banquet for the group. 




Zeta Convention, Gatlinburg, Spring 1958 



1959 rush party 



International dress for the rush party. 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Peggy Sedman, Billie Bea Kennedy, Darres Pelfrey. SECOND ROW: 
Sally DeWitt, Tolitha Wall, Wanda Elliot, Mary Ann Whittaker, Carolyn Powers, Peggy Thomp- 
son, Phyllis Baker. STANDING: Edna Bates, Reba Brakebill, Linda Jenkins, Martha Rose Wilcox, 
Mary Bratton, Suzanne Wilson, Gail Buttram, Vaudine Cravey, Barbara Crumley, Ann Davis, 
Miss Robbie Ensminger, Sponsor; Mrs. Albert Bowman, Sponsor. 



SIGMA IOTA CHI 



OFFICERS 




SWEETHEART 



Don Allison 



SEATED, Left to Right: Peggy Sedman, Vice-President; Billie Bea Kennedy, President; Mary Ann 
Whittaker, Treasurer. STANDING: Miss Robbie Ensminger, Sponsor; Mrs. Albert Bowman, 
Sponsor. 



82 




'Hi sweetie!' 1 



'Merry Christmas to you, too! 

1958-59 

SIGMAS 



"Why not go in. Girls? 



Under the leadership of Billie Bea Kennedy, the Sigmas en- 
joyed an active year. Billie Bea was a delegate to the national 
convention in Trenton, New Jersey. The sorority gave a 
Christmas party for their sweetheart, Don Allison. Nine 



pledges were chosen during the winter quarter. The girls 
were guests of alumni members for a Founder's Day observ- 
ance, and they sponsored a dance later in the year. 




"Cozy, huh!" 



Don and his harem. 



83 



Gabby Gals 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Ann Roberson, Mary Grace Feezcll, Carolyn Hammond, Mary Petree, 
Billie Jean Perkins. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Smith, Claire Johnson, Sarah Loftis, Joyce Howard, 
Nancy French, Glenda Brewer, Fern Stooksbery, Patsy Marrs. STANDING: Gail Carroll, Charlotte 
Kellv, Phyllis Cluck, Elise Aytes, Dot Jones, Ann Gray. Nellie Rose Posey, Mary Sue Longmire, 
Jane Carpenter, Flora Fritzsche, Elizabeth Gaby, Linda Styles, Bobbie Martin, Judy Ashley, 
Lillian Cook Betty Potter, Pat Wiggins, Mrs. Wilmer Robbins, Sponsor; Wanda Trevena, Brenda 
Smith. 

ETA UPSILON GAMMA 



OFFICERS 




SWEETHEART 



Al MehafTev 



SEATED. Left to Right: Nancy French, Vice-President; Bobbie Jean Martin, President; Betty 
Potter, Corresponding Secretary. STANDING: Patsy Marrs, Recording Secretary; Nellie Rose Posey, 
Treasurer; Mrs. Wilmer Robbins, Sponsor. 



84 




Under the Gamma moon. 



1958-59 

GAMMAS 



Say, that looks good! 



With twenty-one members returning to the campus in the 
fall, the Gammas looked forward to another successful year 
under the capable leadership of Bobbie Jean Martin. The 
sorority was inspired to continue the quality of student work 
that brought the scholarship trophy last year. Mary Sue 
Longmire and Sarah Loftis became members at the end of 
the fall quarter. Mrs. Robert Mildram was elected co-sponsor 
along with Mrs. Wilmer Robbins, who is sponsor for the sec- 
ond year. Our activities included a party in honor of our 



sweetheart, Founder's Day observance, a Christmas remem- 
brance for an under-privileged family. The rush party after 
Christmas was a Japanese tea. Eleven girls were pledged. 
Two of the members were elected to Who's Who; three were 
chosen as Senior Superlatives; seven were elected to offices in 
their respective classes; the president was elected president of 
the Choir; and a member was selected as Athletic Queen. 
The year ended with the annual spring banquet. 




I'm a Gamma pledge now! 



Our Mr. Wonderful! 



Dream along with us! 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Dr. Albert Bowman, Sponsor; Hoyt Ward, Don Allison, Albert 
MehafTey, Dwain Ealy, Lawrence Martin. SECOND ROW: Anwar Kacyrat, Jack Liddy, Fouad 
Moustafa, Bob Davidson, Wayne Standefer. THIRD ROW: Roy Cochran, Dick Anderson, Eddie 
Stephens, Bobby Knox, John Kilpatrick. 



PHI SIGMA NU 




SWEETHEART 



Miss Judith Hayes 



FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Albert Mehaffey, President; Dick Anderson, Vice-President; Don 
Allison, Chaplain; Bobby Knox, Sgt.-at-Arms. BACK ROW: Lawrence Martin, Treasurer; Hoyt 
Ward, Secretary; Wayne Standefer, Grand Councilman. 



86 




Boy Scouts? 





1958-59 

PHI SIGS 




Nature lovers! 



This year the Phi Sigs have conducted 
regular monthly meetings in addition 
to the usual Monday night gatherings. 
One of their major projects for the 
year was the collection of toys for 
Christmas, a project carried on with 
the Kappas. The Phi Sigs won the 
first "leg" of the Hit-Phi Sig trophy . . . 





An outstanding social event of the year 
was a dance in honor of Miss Judy 
Hayes, fraternity sweetheart. The Phi 
Sigs also co-sponsored a dance with 
the Alpha Tau fraternity. The activ- 
ities for the year were climaxed with 
the annual banquet. 



TINA MOSES 




Sterling steps? 



Honorary Member 1958-59 



''You say the sweetest things! 1 ' 



i-yi Mf, 




FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Harry Newman, Tommy Fair, Larry Gaby, Gary Holt, James Traylor, 
Jerry Edmonds, Jerry Beck, Bobby Ketchersid. SECOND ROW: Jim Richardson, Gary Simpson, 
Melvin Beal, Jon Lackey, Jim Huggins, Harold French, Bob Wheeler, Stanley Miller, C. L. Fair, 
John PvOgers, John Bacon, Robert Gibbs, Charles Abernathy, Mr. Miles Proudfoot, Dr. Alf Walle. 
THIRD ROW: Clyde Webb, Don Mobley, Bill Perry, Kenneth Wilburn, Dickie McGee, Elbert 
Carlton, George Renegar, Gene Joines, Billy Coker, Ronnie Ely, Sammy Craig, Charles Arp, 
Harold White, Bill Whitmire, Granville Hooper, Stan Smith, Marvin Lowry, Charles Paine. 



ALPHA TAU 



OFFICERS 





SWEETHEART 

Miss Joan Locke 



FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Mr. Miles Proudfoot, Sponsor; Dr. Alf Walle, Sponsor; Kenneth Wil- 
burn, Pledge Master; John Bacon, Grand Councilman. SECOND ROW: Jon Lackey, President; 
Harold White, Vice-President; Granville Hooper, Reporter; Charles Paine, Secretary-. THIRD ROW: 
Charles Arp, Pledge Captain; Ronnie Ely, Athletic Director; Marvin Lowry, Sgt.-at-Arms; Sammy 
Craig, Treasurer. 

88 




Up there, Ron! 



1958-59 



Where did the ball go? 



ALPHA TAU'S 



The Alpha Tan Fraternity was organized on the Wesleyan 
campus this year. Forty-four members chose Jon Lackey as 
their president, and Lackey and the other officers directed the 
group through a fine first year. The fraternity won the intra- 



mural basketball championship. Taking in eight pledges dur- 
ing the winter quarter, they sponsored a dance with the Phi 
Sigma Nu Fraternity and climaxed the year with a spring 
banquet. 





Swish ! 



Oops! 



89 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Al Douglas, Harry Vestal, Lou Guarrinello, Charles Ketron, Jerry Lit- 
ton, Mort Trew, Tom Howard, Mickey McClurg, Stu Feldman, John Alise. SECOND ROW: Frank 
Seabolt, Dave Holtaker, Pete Taylor, Paul Ketron, Don Jones, Jim Steele, Charles Stanberry. 
THIRD ROW: Bud Reeser, Jim Brown, Glenn Cagle, David Lovelace, Bruce Wentworth. FOURTH 
ROW: Larry Burger, Ricky Perachio, Frank Kennedy, Ricky Swett, Bill Hicks, Dean Best, Don 
Wilkerson. 



ETA IOTA TAU 

OFFICERS 




SWEETHEART 



Jean Ogle 



FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Harry Vestal, Vice-President; Jim Steele, Corresponding Secretary; 
Bruce Wentworth, Recording Secretary; John Alise, President. SECOND ROW: Frank Kennedy, 
Treasurer; Bud Reeser, Pledge Master; Bill Hicks, Sgt.-at-Arms; Dean Best, Chaplain; Don Jones, 

Historian. 

90 




Reese r and 
Vestal in 
chapter room. 



HITS 



Policy in the making. 



The 1958-59 academic year was one of the most active and 
productive years in the life of the Eta Iota Tau Fraternity. 
Having worked for two years on the reorganization of the 
fraternity looking toward eventual affiliation with a national 
senior college fraternity, the Hits made definite strides in this 
direction. A Board of Directors, under the chairmanship of 
Mr. Hebron Ketron, was elected to assist the men in their 
work. Other members of this board were: Dr. Carl Honaker, 
Professor Jack Houts, Professor Bill McGill, Mr. Edgar Self, 
Mr. Neal Ensminger, and President Alise. When the Hits 
decided to petition for a chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon, it was 
necessary for Mr. Self and Dr. Honaker, who were members 



of another national fraternity, to resign. They were replaced 
by Professor Clifton Smith and Mr. Paul Starnes. As 
NOCATULA goes to press, the Hits are waiting for final 
action on their petition, with the hope that they may achieve 
chapter status in May or June. Brother John Alise and the 
other officers and brothers of the fraternity are to be con- 
gratulated for their fine work during the year. The men have 
particularly enjoyed their chapter room in Petty-Manker. 
The progress of the fraternity could not have been possible 
without the work of Brother Ralph Lewis, who is now 
making an outstanding record in the School of Theology of 
Boston University. 




"Cheese!'' 



91 



Board of Directors. 



IC5 



KS\S^ 





ATHLETIC DIRECTOR AND BASKETBALL COACH 





Mr. Clifton (Tip) Smith 



Coach William Bovd Cate 



Mr. Clifton (Tip) Smith has made an outstanding contribu- 
tion to the athletic program at Wesleyan since joining the 
faculty. After several years as a coach and instructor at 
Bradley High in Cleveland, Coach Smith guided Wesleyan 
basketball teams through two outstanding seasons. Coach 
Smith is a graduate of Carson Newman College, where he 
majored in chemistry. It was with considerable reluctance 
that Coach Smith asked to be relieved of his duties as coach 
of varsity basketball, and it was with pleasure that the col- 
lege community was not to lose his services. Coach Smith is 
respected as a teacher and gentleman. With Coaches Smith 
and Cate, Wesleyan athletics can look forward to even more 
successful programs in the years to come. 



Coach William Boyd Cate came to Tennessee Wesleyan from 
Warren County High School of Bowling Green, Kentucky. 
He attended Bradley High School in Cleveland, Tennessee, 
where he was an outstanding basketball player. After three 
years of military duty, Coach Cate entered Western Ken- 
tucky State College in Bowling Green, Kentucky. He was a 
member of the famous Western "five" for three years. During 
his senior year, he received honorable mention for Ail- 
American. Coach Cate played one year of professional bas- 
ketball with the Waterloo Hawks. He has had six years of 
experience in high school coaching and brings to Wesleyan 
a very fine record. He is married to the former Joy Davis of 
Bowling Green, Kentucky. 



94 



VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD 




Left to Right Clyde Link, Stu Feldman, Bob Donoho, Jim Traylor, Randy Miller, Wayne Standefer, 
Coach Cate, Don Mobley, Manager, Tommy Springfield, Bill Storm, Sammy Craig, Jerry 
Edmonds, Bobby Blankenship. 



95 



TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 







(/ 



Max Carroll, Captain 





Bill Storm 



Sammy Craig 








< 



Bob Arnold 



o 



\/« 



*22 



a 



Dick McGhee 



fe 




v. 

John Leonard 



Randv Miller 



o v 



■ 



¥$ 







Wayne Standcfer 



Clyde Link 
96 



VARSITY BASKETBALL, 19581959 



*' r ? 



ft 

24 




Danny Smith 





Zane Harris 



Jerry Edmonds 




♦ffl 




Dave Hargrave 





Ronnie Ely 




Stuart Feldman 



Bobby Blankenship 




20 



Buddy Copeland 



Tommy Springfield 
97 






■ 




Q 




'6 




>9 




IS 


<tm 


H 


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ATHLETIC HOUSE 

'TING COOPS 




BASKETBALL 



SCHEDULE 



Wesleyan 64 

Wesleyan 91 

Wesleyan 61 

Wesleyan 49 

Wesleyan 69 

Wesleyan 56 

Wesleyan 56 

Wesleyan 70 

Wesleyan 68 

Wesleyan 87 

Wesleyan 84 

Wesleyan 61 

Wesleyan 95 

Wesleyan 77 

Wesleyan 78 

Wesleyan 66 

Wesleyan 64 

Wesleyan 78 

Wesleyan 58 

Wesleyan 70 

Wesleyan 64 

Wesleyan 85 

Wesleyan 76 



King 79 

Cumberland 56 

Union 98 

L.M.U 62 

Tusculum 85 

Carson Newman 69 

Union 78 

Maryville 77 

Jacksonville 62 

Milligan 56 

Emory and Henry 91 

Carson Newman 90 

Georgia St 57 

Milligan 87 

King 66 

Jacksonville 82 

Cumberland 63 

Maryville 83 

Georgia St 72 

Tusculum 71 

L.M.U 63 

Emory and Henry 90 

Union 86 




Coach "Buddy" Cate 



98 





Springfield attempts to gain control of the ball. 



And up he goes! 




Athletic Queen candidates and escorts. 





Ref, watch that walking! 



Bill Storm fires for two more points! 



99 



HOMECOMING - DECEMBER 6, 1958 

HOMECOMING QUEEN 





Miss JUDY HAYS 
Athens, Tennessee 



i 



HOMECOMING 






I 





Centennial Hall dresses up for Homecoming. 



Homecoming Reception 




Harold French wins the "greased pig" contest. 



Old and new renew friendships at Alumni Banquet. 



President Martin presents first prize talent award to 
Edwin Dodd of the Monarchs. 




ohn Romano accepts first prize for dorm decora 
ions for Centennial Hall. 




Touchdown, ref? 



Storm hits for two! 
101 



HOMECOMING 

TALENT SHOW 








102 





MISS NANCY FRENCH 






INTRAORALS 



Since football has been dropped at Wesleyan, there has been 
an expanded intramural program which has included foot- 
ball, basketball, volleyball, and softball. The teams partici- 
pating in these sports were the Alpha Taus, Town Boys, 
Petty-Manker, Phi Sigs, Freshmen, Hits, Preachers, and Cen- 
tennial. The competitive spirit of these games was very keen 
and many took an active part. Centennial Hall came out on 
top as the football champions and the Alpha Taus won the 
regular basketball schedule and then defeated the Town 




Boys in a close, well-played game for the tournament cham- 
pionship. Some of the outstanding players in football were 
"Pop" Wilburn, Bill Irwin, George Renegar, Edwin Dodd, 
and Al Mehaffey; in basketball, outstanding players were 
"Blue" Lowry, Ronnie Ely, Ricky Swett, Paul Ketron, John 
Leonard, Bobby Blankenship, George Renegar, Bill Hurst, 
and Bill Irwin. As the book went to press, volleyball and soft- 
ball had not been started. 




Go, man, go! 



Dance ballerina dance! 




Ball, ball, who's got the ball? 



INTRAMURALS 




The Intramural program has been especially active this 
year for the girls. Volleyball was particularly popular early 
in the year, and the NOCATULA staff regrets that the 
book had to go to press before activities in basketball and 
softball were underway. 



The advantages of intramural activities are numerous, 
not least of all for the spectators. One consolation the girls 
can have is that according to a well-established law of 
physics, "What goes up must come down," and the ball 
will surely hit the floor somewhere. 





The line between athletic participation and dance some- 
times appears quite thin. Note the difference in near-panic 
on the part of some of the participants in this picture and 
the philosophical, movie-like pose of others. Invisible 
score-keeper, "Jerce" Howard is at far left in this picture. 



Well, any time you get tired of volleyball, there's always 
basketball, and the hoop looks very inviting. You may be 
surprised that no indication is given in any of this copy 
concerning who is playing whom, or the scores of the 
games. The reason for this is very simple: we don't know. 




INTRAMURALS 




Obviously, it is quite difficult to wax enthusiastic and poetic about pictures on this 
page. While the athletic prowess of the men may be superior to that of the women, 
the pictures are not nearly so attractive. Seriously, the competition this year, 
especially in basketball, was keen and created considerable interest on the campus. 
It is the sincere desire of the administration and of the physical education staff that 
the intramural program be strengthened in the next few years. 




106 



CHEERLEADERS 



With Tina Moses as captain, the 
cheerleaders have added pep and 
zeal and have greatly contributed 
to the school spirit at athletic 
events. 




FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Betty Gallaher, Judy Hayes, and Tina Moses. BACK ROW: Gail But- 
tram, Judy Quails, Carl Edwards, and Helen Ellis. 



64IA7" 



W" CLUB 




The "W" Club is composed of 
those men who have lettered in 
varsity sports. One of their main 
projects this year was the spon- 
sorship of the Athletic Queen 
contest to raise money for their 
letter jackets. Under the leader- 
ship of Al Mehaffey as president, 
the "W" Club completed another 
successful year. 



STANDING, Left to Right: Wayne Standefer, Sammy Craig, Roy Cochran, Al Mehaffey, Hoyt Ward, 
Clyde Link, John Alise, Dwain Ealy, Don Mobley, Johnny Leonard, Jack Liddy, and Herky Paine. 



107 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 




FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Carole Ann Gray, Gail Buttram. Helen 
Ellis, Judy Quails, Mary Wilson. SECOND ROW: Wilma Haney, Joan 
Locke, Bobbie Jean Martin, Charlye Faye Newman, Pat Wiggins, 
Janice Wolfe, Linda Jenkins, Carolyn Powers, Peggy Thompson, Betty 



Potter. THIRD ROW: Wanda Bryant, Roseann Cacciola, Nellie Rose 
Posey, Fern Stooksbury, Joan Ogle, Emma Sue DeLozier, Sara Maner, 
Pat Stowe, Beth Grant, Libby Curtis. 



WAA has been unusually active this year. In the fall they 
sponsored a tennis tournament, won by Helen Ellis. During 
the winter quarter they promoted tournaments in badminton, 
basketball, and volleyball. An intramural Softball contest was 




the main activity of the spring term. Much of the success of 
the organization should be attributed to the fine leadership 
of Nancy French. 




''Who cares about the ball?" 



108 



"What is this — a charm school?" 



KITCHEN AND CAMPUS COLLEAGUES 




LOUIE AND HIS BOYS: Carl, Ralph, Jimmy, Woodrow, Will, Ora Lee, James, Glen. 




Mrs WALKER AND HER CREW: Cuedella, Annie, Dora, Nelson, Jennie, Davis, Arnold, Lane, 
Smith. 



THANK YOU, DR. MARTIN, AND GOOD LUCK 



When Dr. LeRoy A. Martin arrived on the campus of Ten- 
nessee Wesleyan College on July 6, 1950, a new era began 
for the College and community. As Dr. Martin closes a dis- 
tinguished and dynamic Administration, the words of 
Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam are more than vindicated: "Dr. 
Martin is one of the few men whom one can speak about 
enthusiasm and without reservation. You will find 
him thoroughly loyal to your own program and to that of 
the church, and an individual who will put everything he 
has into the institution itself." On behalf of every person 
in the College, the staff of the 1959 NOCATULA records 



on these pages a few of the high points and happy mo- 
ments in the life and work of Dr. Martin and his family in 
the hope that they will remember with justifiable satisfac- 
tion the years on this campus. The fact that Chattanooga 
is so near Athens and that the Martins plan to keep 
"Footnote" is happy news for all of us, because this means 
that our association will continue. The trustees, faculty, 
and student body of the University of Chattanooga are in- 
deed fortunate : and we wish for Dr. Martin and his fam- 
ily happiness which a job well done so richly deserves. 




ACHIEVEMENTS OF THE MARTIN ADMINISTRATION 



Primary among the achievements of Dr. Martin's Adminis- 
tration has been the establishment of Tennessee Wesleyan 
as a senior college. On the basis of a letter from General 
James A. Fowler of Knoxville on January 20, 1952, and 
the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees began 
intensive study concerning the establishment of Tennessee 
Wesleyan as a four-year college. In 1952, Dr. Martin con- 
ceived the idea of an Advisory Board, composed of 
outstanding business and civic leaders in Athens who 
would counsel with the President concerning business af- 
fairs of the institution. On May 11, 1953, the Study Com- 
mittee voted to recommend to the annual conference that 
Tennessee Wesleyan College become a four-year institution 
as soon as certain requirements could be met and provided 



that at least $108,900 be underwritten by the Advisory 
Board of the College. These conditions were met, and on 
June 3, 1954, the Holston Conference voted unanimously 
to make Tennessee Wesleyan a senior college. With this 
decision, another chapter in Dr. Martin's work began. Ad- 
ditional faculty and staff were secured, the physical plant 
of the College was almost completely remodeled, and the 
curriculum and total program of the College was com- 
pletely re-evaluated and strengthened. On December 4, 
1958, Tennessee Wesleyan College was officially welcomed 
into the Southern Association of Colleges and Universi- 
ties, and on June 15, 1959, the University Senate of The 
Methodist Church announced that Tennessee Wesleyan 
was fully accredited by that body. 




The visiting committee of the Southern Association as they compile their report 
which was to result in the accreditation of the College by the Association on De- 
cember 4, 1958. 



Dr. Martin and Mr. Tom Sherman, a generous 
benefactor of the College, are shown as Mr. Sher- 
man presents a check toward the proposed Laura 
T. Sherman Fine Arts Building. 




Mr. R. R. Kramer, chairman of the Board of Trustees, and Dr. 
Martin congratulate each other upon the opening of Centennial 
Hall just before the beginning of the 1958-59 academic year. 



Dr. and Mrs. Martin chat with Dr. and Mrs. David A. Lockmiller 
at a reception for Dr. and Mrs. Lockmiller following a chapel ad- 
dress by the President of the University of Chattanooga, whom Dr. 
Martin will succeed on July 1. 1959. 



Ill 



REMEMBER THESE? 




Dr. and Mrs. Martin during a reception soon after their arrival in Athens. 




The 
the 

this 



energy and 
welfare of 
photograph. 



drive with which Dr. Martin has worked for 
Tennessee Wesleyan is forcefully illustrated in 



Always a loyal and enthusiastic supporter of the College athletic pro- 
gram. Dr. Martin joins the students in a loud and lusty yell for the 
Bulldogs. 



WESLEYAN'S FIRST FAMILY 



HIBH UfiUHUIB 




The 1955 NOCATULA was dedicated to the Martin family. Words of the dedica- 
tion were so appropriate that we say "Thank you" to Dr. Martin and Mrs. Martin — 
beautiful lady, gracious hostess, wise counselor, perfect "First Lady." 
Sally — intelligent, friendly, an alumna of whom we are proud. 
Betsy — in love with life, interested in everything and everybody at Wesleyan. 




Walking with "Kebbie" 




Dr. and Mrs. 
the library. 



Martin, Betsy. Sally and Katherine Elizabeth 




A proud family at home. 



"Grandfather Martin" 



Editor's note: 

Since 1950. Dr. Martin and his family have been an inspiration 
to both students and faculty, and to the citizens of Athens. 
During these nine years of Dr. Martin's administration, Tennes- 
see Wesleyan College has grown from an excellent Junior College 
into an accredited four-year institution of unlimited possibilities. 
It has been a privilege and an inspiration for me to have been 
in contact with Dr. Martin, a man of such high integrity and 
such loyal devotion to Tennessee Wesleyan and to the high 
ideals of the Church-related institution. I am sure that I speak 
on behalf of the citizens of Athens, the faculty, and the student 
body of Wesleyan when I say "Thank you, Dr. Martin, for a 
wonderful and successful administration ; we wish you the very, 
very best of luck in the future." 

Charles Ketron 
Co-Editor. 1958-'59 NOCATULA 



113 




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